$7.00 – $25.50
White Peppercorns are the seeds of the Peppercorn. Black Peppercorns are soaked in water (retted) so fruit can be washed away, leaving white pepper seed. Distinctly hotter flavor than Black Peppercorn with less sweet, earthy flavors. Used for white color & cleaner, hotter flavor.
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Oregano, Mediterranean$5.75 – $18.75
Oregano, joy of the mountain, was once offered to goats and sheep for grazing in the Mediterranean to add spiciness to their meat. Oregano has a strong flavor and aroma with a pleasantly bitter, but robust effect.
A staple ingredient in Italian and Mexican cuisine, Oregano pairs well tomato sauces, soups, stews, meats, marinades, pasta, vegetables, and breads. [Oregano]
Basil$4.75 – $14.25
A symbol of love in Italy, it’s said that a man with a sprig of basil in his hair announced his intentions to wed his love, and she announced her willingness with a pot of basil on her balcony.
A slightly peppery member of the mint family, Basil is pleasantly sweet backed with a bit of spice. Pair with tomato, add to pizza or use with egg dishes, fish, poultry, and salads. Basil is also the main ingredient in pesto.
Chervil$4.50 – $15.00
Chervil’s name comes from chaerophyllon, Greek for herb of rejoicing. A classic in French cuisine, it is used alone or as an ingredient in popular blends, such as Fines Herbes and Herbes de Provence. Ancient Romans also used Chervil as a flavoring herb.
Chervil has a light mild flavor, between parsley and anise, but more delicate. Add at the end cooking, so as not to diminish its flavor. Uses: butter and wine sauces, omelets and egg dishes, soups, salads, fish, chicken, and dressings. [Chervil]
California Chile Pepper$4.00 – $18.75
Very sweet, with no heat, this Chile is the dried version of fully-ripened Anaheim Chile. Substitute for Paprika or Ancho Chile. Provides additional depth in Chili powders while modulating heat.
Marjoram$4.00 – $13.50
Marjoram is known to represent joy. In ancient Greece and Rome, wreaths of marjoram crowned newly married couples to bring them love, honor and happiness. In the Middle Ages, it was carried at weddings and displayed in bouquets.
Marjoram, cousin to Oregano, is similar in flavor but more delicate. The dried leaves are light to the touch and mild in taste. Uses: omelets & cheese dishes, beef, veal, lamb, patés, poultry, stews, soups, veggies, pasta and salads. [Marjoram]