Questions about example sentences with, and the definition and usage of "Cuisine"

The meaning of "Cuisine" in various phrases and sentences

Q: What does fall-apart-tender (it's related to cuisine) mean?
A: It is usually related to meat. It means that it is well cooked, and has a lot of juice. It is considered delicious to most people. :)
Q: What does cuisine mean?
Q: What does cuisine mean?
A: Food in general, as long as it's been prepared I think (:
Q: What does cuisine mean?
A: あの…
マクドナルドの「cuisine」はバーガーです。一風堂の「cuisine」はラーメンとかヌードルです。

Example sentences using "Cuisine"

Q: Please show me example sentences with cuisine,
pick up smth up.
A: cuisine means like a kind of food so you could put and place + cuisine and it means that places kind of food

Japanese cuisine= Japanese food
Russian cuisine= russine food
Q: Please show me example sentences with cuisine and cook. thanks.
A: To add to @LadyDisdain's answer, "cuisine" also covers the style and method of cooking.
Q: Please show me example sentences with cuisine.
A: "Lasagne is my favorite dish of Italian cuisine".

Cuisine is all the kinds of food that belong to one region = French cuisine, Mexican cuisine, Chinese cuisine, etc.

Synonyms of "Cuisine" and their differences

Q: What is the difference between cuisine and dish and cooking ?
A: Cuisine is a style or method of cooking, example: Much Venetian Cuisine is based on seafood.

Dish is what you serve the food on or what the food is put in, example: She served us the brownies in a dish.

Cooking is what you do to prepare the food whether it be frying, baking, boiling, mixing etc. example: My mother is cooking us dinner.
Q: What is the difference between cuisine and cooking ?
A: cooking is what you do when you MAKE food. For example: 'She is cooking us breakfast.

Cuisine is word that is generally used to describe a certain TYPE of food. For example: Japanese cuisine.
In a sentence: I love Japanese cuisine.
Cuisine is not a word that is used very commonly in the English language, and generally is used to describe higher quality or more expensive food.
Q: What is the difference between cuisine and food ?
A: Cuisine is a fancy expensive meal, food is an object
Q: What is the difference between cuisine and food ?
A: Food is anything you eat. Cuisine is a style of food, like Indian cuisine or French cuisine (usually but not always based on nationality)
Q: What is the difference between cuisine and dinner and dining and food and cook ?
A: Food – what you eat. Cook – to make food or a person who makes food. Dinner – the meal that you eat in the evening. Dining – eating dinner. Cuisine – typical food of some country (e.g. Chinese cuisine).

Translations of "Cuisine"

Q: How do you say this in English (US)? cuisine
A: Check the question to view the answer
Q: How do you say this in English (UK)? cuisine
A: Check the question to view the answer
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? cuisine
A: Check the question to view the answer
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? cuisine
A: kitchen
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? cuisine
A: Check the question to view the answer

Other questions about "Cuisine"

Q: Japanese modern cuisine which originated from Buddhist priests' dishes are really healthy since there are a lot of vegetables in it.
does this sound natural?
A: "Japanese modern cuisine, which originated from Buddhist priests' dishes, [is] really healthy since there are a lot of vegetables in it."

I changed "are" → "is" because the subject is cuisine, which is singular, so the verb should be singular too.

I put commas around "which originated from Buddhist priests' dishes" because this is something called a nonessential relative clause. If you don't already know, a relative clause is kind of like a mini-sentence that describes a noun. This relative clause here is describing "cuisine."

Well, sometimes relative clauses are essential and sometimes they are not. They are essential if the sentence could not be understood without them.

As an example, imagine I walked up to you and started a conversation by saying this:
"I saw the guy that you were looking for when I was at the mall."

"That you were looking for" describes "guy" and it's essential because there was no way for you to know from the context what guy I was talking about. It's essential. So it doesn't get commas.

However, the situation would be different if you could have known from the context which guy I was talking about. Like, maybe we have been taking about him a lot lately so if I start talking about a guy you're going to assume I mean him. Well then I would put commas around the relative clause: "I saw the guy, that you were looking for, when I was at the mall." Because it could be understood without the relative clause: "I saw the guy at the mall."

In your sentence the relative clause wasn't essential. You had already described cuisine with "Japanese modern" so I could take out "which originated from Buddhist priests' dishes" and still understand what you were saying:

"Japanese modern cuisine is really healthy since there are a lot of vegetables in it."

Perfectly understandable.
Q: It is said that Japanese cuisine originated from dishes which were served to Buddhist priests training in the remote mountain temple.
does this sound natural?
A: Natural - but maybe say...

"training in remote mountain temples."

This would sound more natural because when you say "the....temple" it implies only one specific Temple, but your statement seems to be speaking more generally, so I would make it plural.
Q: I think Japanese cuisine is salty.
One of the reasons is that it doesn't have much oil and thickness. When you eat an oily or thick soup, the oil and thickness with the salt stay on your tongue a while(imagine when you wash dirty oily dishes!), which makes you feel saltier. On the other hand, a soup that doesn't have much oil and thickness doesn't stay on your tongue. As soon as you eat the soup, it flows into your throat without staying on it. does this sound natural?
A: Your English was very good.
Q: ドイツで日本食(どいつでにほんしょく)
Enjoying Japanese cuisine in Germany

As an SNS photo caption. He's at the table of a restaurant while waiting for the dishes with his friends. does this sound natural?
A: Sounds good to me, you could even go further and reduce it to just "Japanese cuisine in Germany" to match what you have written. "Enjoying" has a nice feel to it though.
Q: I'm enjoying Brazilian cuisine tonight. Can't wait!
今夜はブラジル料理。楽しみ!

As a photo caption. does this sound natural?
A: As for the original post... It'd be better to say "I'll be enjoying."

Meanings and usages of similar words and phrases

Latest words

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