Synonyms for weisswurst or Related words with weisswurst

bockwurst              knackwurst              sauerkraut              strudel              mettwurst              kaiserschmarrn              waterzooi              palacsinta              bratwurst              frikadeller              labskaus              andouille              kuchen              barszcz              apfelstrudel              goulash              spanakopita              schnitzel              liverwurst              torte              kielbasa              falukorv              maultaschen              vorschmack              rouladen              eisbein              kotlet              saumagen              tartare              baklava              herbed              blutwurst              leberwurst              lasagne              loukaniko              blintzes              ackawi              pirozhki              extrawurst              rotwurst              pumpernickel              raspeball              pancetta              bryndza              zwiebelkuchen              mustamakkara              prosciutto              tarator              coleslaw              oladyi             



Examples of "weisswurst"
Bockwurst made in America, also from veal and pork, bears more resemblance to the Bavarian Weisswurst in color and taste, albeit parsley is rarely used in this version.
The bakery opened in 2001 and carries gourmet products such as the Swiss beverage Rivella, Julius Meinl and Dallmayr coffee, Wasabröd crackers, and Swiss, Austrian, and Italian wines, and Oktoberfest supplies, such as Landjaeger, Bratwurst and Weisswurst sausages.
The sausages are heated in water—well short of boiling—for about ten minutes, which will turn them greyish-white because no color-preserving nitrite is used in Weisswurst preparation.
Vienna sausages are eaten as an appetizer or in hot dogs (called panchos), which are usually served with different sauces and salads. Leberwurst is usually found in every market. Weisswurst is also a common dish in some regions, eaten usually with mashed potatoes or "chucrut" (sauerkraut).
The restaurant comprises most of the Hofbräuhaus am Platzl, which also includes a ballroom and outdoor "Wirtsgarten". Its menu features such traditional favorites of Bavarian cuisine as "Brezn" (soft pretzel), "Obatzda" (cheese dip), "Hax'n", and sausages such as "Bratwurst" and "Weisswurst". Brews include "Helles" and "Dunkles" served in a "Maß", "Weißbier", and wine.
A sausage sandwich is a sandwich containing cooked sausage. It generally consists of an oblong bread roll such as a baguette or ciabatta roll, and sliced or whole links of sausage, such as hot or sweet Italian sausage, Polish sausage, German sausage (knackwurst, weisswurst, bratwurst, bockwurst), Mediterranean merguez, andouille or chorizo. Popular toppings include tomato sauce, mustard, brown sauce, ketchup, steak sauce, peppers, onions, sauerkraut, chili, and salsa. A sausage sandwich may also be sold as a hot dog.
A Weisswurst (German "Weißwurst" , literally "white sausage"; ) is a traditional Bavarian sausage made from minced veal and pork back bacon. It is usually flavoured with parsley, lemon, mace, onions, ginger, and cardamom, although there are some variations. Then the mixture is stuffed into pork casings and separated into individual sausages measuring about ten to twelve centimeters in length and three to four centimeters in thickness.
In Lower Bavaria and most of Upper Bavaria, "Frühschoppen" is understood to be a specific kind of brunch consisting of Weisswurst, sweet mustard, pretzels, and Weissbier (an unfiltered wheat beer). The Bavarian "Frühschoppen" began in rural areas and has originally taken place on Sundays in a tavern at the regulars' table ("Stammtisch"). During "Frühschoppen", folk may discuss everyday life and politics. In the corner of the tavern or festival tent ("Festzelt") there is typically a band playing Volksmusik. (Nowadays some places have pop, rock, and jazz bands.)
A popular German saying has the meaning: "Breakfast like an emperor, lunch like a king, and dine like a beggar." Breakfast is usually a selection of breads and rolls with jam and honey or cold cuts and cheese, sometimes accompanied by a boiled egg. Cereals or muesli with milk or yoghurt is less common but widespread. More than 300 types of bread are sold in bakery shops across the country. Occasionally, more traditional and heartier Breakfasts, like the Bavarian "Brotzeit" with Weisswurst, Sweet Mustard and Wheat beer, or the Bauernfrühstück are also popular.
After these flights the public treated Eckener as a national hero. During the early 1930s, Eckener was one of the most well-known and respected figures in Weimar Republic Germany. In the 1932 presidential election Eckener was a potential unity candidate against Adolf Hitler, encouraged to campaign by leaders of both the SPD and the Zentrum, but he bowed out when Paul von Hindenburg decided to run for a second term. However, his potential candidacy had already angered the Nazi party. In supposed anger and fear of Eckener, Hitler's de facto deputy, Hermann Esser, once called him the "director of the flying weisswurst", a greyish-white Bavarian sausage.
Love Song is an album containing songs sung by Riya from Eufonius first released on August 31, 2005 in Japan by Key Sounds Label bearing the catalog number "KSLA-0019". The album contains one disc with thirteen tracks composed and produced by Jun Maeda of Key. Additional participating musicians include Kendi Sato on electric guitar for tracks two and twelve, AchillesKEN on percussion for track seven, and Weisswurst on violin for tracks seven and thirteen. Cover art for the album was provided by Yoshitoshi ABe who also provided illustrations inside the album's booklet. "Love Song" is a concept album which tells the narrative of love as it heads toward ruin.
In Bavaria, lye pretzels accompany a main dish, such as Weisswurst sausage. The same dough and baking procedure with lye and salt is used to make other kinds of "lye pastry" ("Laugengebäck"): lye rolls, buns, croissants, and even loaves ("Laugenbrötchen", "Laugenstangen", "Laugencroissants", "Laugenbrot"). Yet, in some parts of Bavaria, especially in lower Bavaria, unglazed "white" pretzels, sprinkled with salt and caraway seeds are still popular. Basically, with the same ingredients, lye pretzels come in numerous local varieties. Sizes are usually similar; the main differences are the thickness of the dough, the content of fat and the degree of baking. Typical Swabian pretzels, for example, have very thin "arms" and a "fat belly" with a split, and a higher fat content. The thicker part makes it easier to slice them for the use of sandwiches. In Bavarian pretzels, the arms are left thicker so they do not bake to a crisp and contain very little fat.