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definitions - SPICED

spiced (adj.)

1.full of flavor

spice (n.)

1.something added to food primarily for the savor it imparts

2.the property of being seasoned with spice and so highly flavored

3.any of a variety of pungent aromatic vegetable substances used for flavoring food

4.aromatic substances of vegetable origin used as a preservative

spice (v.)

1.make more interesting or flavorful"Spice up the evening by inviting a belly dancer"

2.add herbs or spices to

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Merriam Webster

SpiceSpice (?), n. [OE. spice, spece, spice, species, OF. espice, espece, F. épice spice, espèce species, fr. L. species particular sort or kind, a species, a sight, appearance, show, LL., spices, drugs, etc., of the same sort, fr. L. specere to look. See Spy, and cf. Species.]
1. Species; kind. [Obs.]

The spices of penance ben three. Chaucer.

Abstain you from all evil spice. Wyclif (1. Thess,v. 22).

Justice, although it be but one entire virtue, yet is described in two kinds of spices. The one is named justice distributive, the other is called commutative. Sir T. Elyot.

2. A vegetable production of many kinds, fragrant or aromatic and pungent to the taste, as pepper, cinnamon, nutmeg, mace, allspice, ginger, cloves, etc., which are used in cookery and to flavor sauces, pickles, etc.

Hast thou aught in thy purse [bag] any hot spices? Piers Plowman.

3. Figuratively, that which enriches or alters the quality of a thing in a small degree, as spice alters the taste of food; that which gives zest or pungency; a slight flavoring; a relish; hence, a small quantity or admixture; a sprinkling; as, a spice of mischief.

So much of the will, with a spice of the willful. Coleridge.

SpiceSpice, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Spiced (?); p. p. & vb. n. Spicing (?).]
1. To season with spice, or as with spice; to mix aromatic or pungent substances with; to flavor; to season; as, to spice wine; to spice one's words with wit.

She 'll receive thee, but will spice thy bread
With flowery poisons.
Chapman.

2. To fill or impregnate with the odor of spices.

In the spiced Indian air, by night. Shak.

3. To render nice or dainty; hence, to render scrupulous. [Obs.] “A spiced conscience.” Chaucer.

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definition (more)

definition of Wikipedia

synonyms - SPICED

spiced (adj.)

flavorous, flavorsome, flavourous, flavoursome, highly seasoned, hot, peppery, sapid, saporous, spicy, flavored  (American), flavorful  (American), flavoured  (British), flavourful  (British)

see also - SPICED

phrases

-2007 Old Spice Classic • A Little Spice • A Touch of Spice • Afghan spice rub • Aoi Spice • Baby Spice • Chip spice • Dubai Spice Souk • Five spice powder • Five-spice • Five-spice powder • Forever (Spice Girls album) • Frank Tea and Spice Company • Fruit and Spice Park • Ginger Spice • Goodbye (Spice Girls song) • Greatest Hits (Spice Girls album) • Hits (Spice 1 album) • Jamaican jerk spice • Jason Spice • Kool Spice • List of Spice and Wolf episodes • List of Spice and Wolf light novels • List of awards received by Spice Girls • Mace (spice) • Mama (Spice Girls song) • Michael Spice • Mikey Spice • Mixed spice • Moravian spice cookies • Neoregelia 'Sugar and Spice' • Now And Forever : The Greatest Hits (Spice Girls album) • Old Spice • Old Spice Classic • Oregano (spice) • Pepsi Holiday Spice • Posh Spice • Pumpkin pie spice • Return of the Spice Girls • Richie Spice • SPICE (disambiguation) • SPICE (protocol) • Scary Spice • Southern Spice Music • Spice (Dune) • Spice (album) • Spice (band) • Spice (disambiguation) • Spice (drug) • Spice (munition) • Spice (oceanography) • Spice (programming language) • Spice 1 • Spice 1 (album) • Spice Bazaar, Istanbul • Spice Boys • Spice Boys (Congressmen) • Spice Boys (footballers) • Spice Cam • Spice Chess • Spice Digital • Spice Doubt • Spice Engineering • Spice Entertainment • Spice Extreme • Spice Finch • Spice Girls • Spice Girls Dolls • Spice Girls Live at Wembley Stadium • Spice Girls discography • Spice Imperial Pigeon • Spice Imperial-pigeon • Spice Jet • Spice Lisp • Spice Market Buffet • Spice Nepal • Spice Networks • Spice Opera • Spice Records (Japan) • Spice Route • Spice Run Wilderness • Spice Siblings • Spice Telecom • Spice Up My Kitchen • Spice Up Your Life • Spice Valley Township, Lawrence County, Indiana • Spice Williams-Crosby • Spice World • Spice World (film) • Spice World (video game) • Spice agony • Spice and Wolf • Spice and the Devil's Cave • Spice cake • Spice island • Spice melange • Spice mix • Spice plc • Spice round • Spice rub • Spice trade • Sporty Spice • Stop (Spice Girls song) • Sugar 'n' Spice (Martha Reeves and the Vandellas album) • Sugar 'n' Spice (Peggy Lee album) • Sugar and Spice • Sugar and Spice (Australian TV series) • Sugar and Spice (Madness song) • Sugar and Spice (disambiguation) • Sugar and Spice (film) • Sugar and Spice (song) • Tampico Spice Company • The Last Dance (Spice 1 album) • The Spice Of Life • The Spice of Life • The Spice of Life (Kazumi Watanabe album) • The Spice of Life (Marlena Shaw album) • The Spice-Box of Earth • The Truth (Spice 1 album) • Too Much (Spice Girls song) • Zatar (spice mixture) • Zatar (spice)

analogical dictionary








Wikipedia

Spice

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

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A group of Indian spices and herbs in bowls.
A typical assortment of spices used in Indian cuisine

A spice is a dried seed, fruit, root, bark, leaf, or vegetative substance used in nutritionally insignificant quantities as a food additive for the purpose of flavour, colour, or as a preservative that kills harmful bacteria or prevents their growth.[1]

Many of these substances are also used for other purposes, such as medicine, religious rituals, cosmetics, perfumery or eating as vegetables. For example, turmeric is also used as a preservative; liquorice as a medicine; garlic as a vegetable. In some cases they are referred to by different terms.

In the kitchen, spices are distinguished from herbs, which are leafy, green plant parts used for flavouring purposes. Herbs, such as basil or oregano, may be used fresh, and are commonly chopped into smaller pieces. Spices, however, are dried and often ground or grated into a powder. Small seeds, such as fennel and mustard seeds, are used both whole and in powder form.

Contents

Classification and types

Spices can be grouped as:

Herbs, such as bay, basil, and thyme are not, strictly speaking, spices, although they have similar uses in flavouring food. The same can be said of vegetables such as onions and garlic.

Early history

The earliest evidence of the use of spice by humans was around 50,000 B.C.The spice trade developed throughout the Middle East in around 2000 BC with cinnamon and pepper. The Egyptians used herbs for embalming and their need for exotic herbs helped stimulate world trade. In fact, the word spice comes from the same root as species, meaning kinds of goods. By 1000 BC China and India had a medical system based upon herbs. Early uses were connected with magic, medicine, religion, tradition, and preservation.[2]

A recent archaeological discovery suggests that the clove, indigenous to the Indonesian island of Ternate in the Maluku Islands, could have been introduced to the Middle East very early on. Digs found a clove burnt onto the floor of a burned down kitchen in the Mesopotamian site of Terqa, in what is now modern-day Syria, dated to 1700 BC.[3]

In the story of Genesis, Joseph was sold into slavery by his brothers to spice merchants. In the biblical poem Song of Solomon, the male speaker compares his beloved to many forms of spices. Generally, Egyptian, Chinese, Indian, and Mesopotamian sources do not refer to known spices.[citation needed]

In South Asia, nutmeg, which originates from the Banda Islands in the Molukas, has a Sanskrit name.[clarification needed] Sanskrit is the ancient language of India, showing how old the usage of this spice is in this region. Historians believe that nutmeg was introduced to Europe in the 6th century BC.[4]

The ancient Indian epic of Ramayana mentions cloves. In any case, it is known that the Romans had cloves in the 1st century AD because Pliny the Elder spoke of them in his writings.[citation needed]

Indonesian merchants went around China, India, the Middle East and the east coast of Africa. Arab merchants facilitated the routes through the Middle East and India. This made the city of Alexandria in Egypt the main trading centre for spices because of its port. The most important discovery prior to the European spice trade were the monsoon winds (40 AD). Sailing from Eastern spice growers to Western European consumers gradually replaced the land-locked spice routes once facilitated by the Middle East Arab caravans.[2]

Middle Ages

"The Mullus" Harvesting pepper. Illustration from a French edition of The Travels of Marco Polo.

Spices were among the most luxurious products available in Europe in the Middle Ages, the most common being black pepper, cinnamon (and the cheaper alternative cassia), cumin, nutmeg, ginger and cloves. They were all imported from plantations in Asia and Africa, which made them extremely expensive. From the 8th until the 15th century, the Republic of Venice had the monopoly on spice trade with the Middle East, and along with it the neighboring Italian city-states. The trade made the region phenomenally rich. It has been estimated that around 1,000 tons of pepper and 1,000 tons of the other common spices were imported into Western Europe each year during the Late Middle Ages. The value of these goods was the equivalent of a yearly supply of grain for 1.5 million people.[5] While pepper was the most common spice, the most exclusive was saffron, used as much for its vivid yellow-red color as for its flavor. Spices that have now fallen into some obscurity include grains of paradise, a relative of cardamom which almost entirely replaced pepper in late medieval north French cooking, long pepper, mace, spikenard, galangal and cubeb. A popular modern-day misconception is that medieval cooks used liberal amounts of spices, particularly black pepper, merely to disguise the taste of spoiled meat. However, a medieval feast was as much a culinary event as it was a display of the host's vast resources and generosity, and as most nobles had a wide selection of fresh or preserved meats, fish, or seafood to choose from, the use of ruinously expensive spices on cheap, rotting meat would have made little sense.[6]

Early modern period

The control of trade routes and the spice-producing regions were the main reasons that Portuguese navigator Vasco da Gama sailed to India in 1499. Spain and Portugal were not happy to pay the high price that Venice demanded for spices. At around the same time, Christopher Columbus returned from the New World, he described to investors the many new, and then unknown, spices available there.[citation needed]

Afonso de Albuquerque (1453–1515) allowed the Portuguese to take control of the sea routes to India. In 1506, he took the island of Socotra in the mouth of the Red Sea and, in 1507, Ormuz in the Persian Gulf. Since becoming the viceroy of the Indies, he took Goa in India in 1510, and Malacca on the Malay peninsula in 1511. The Portuguese could now trade directly with Siam, China, and the Moluccas. The Silk Road complemented the Portuguese sea routes, and brought the treasures of the Orient to Europe via Lisbon, including many spices.[citation needed]

With the discovery of the New World came new spices, including allspice, bell and chili peppers, vanilla, and chocolate. Although new settlers brought herbs to North America, before 1750 it was thought[who?] that you could not grow plants or trees outside their native habitat. This belief kept the spice trade, with America as a late comer with its new seasonings, profitable well into the 19th century.[citation needed]

In the Caribbean, the island of Grenada is well known[clarification needed] for growing and exporting a number of spices, including the nutmeg, which was introduced to Grenada by the settlers.[citation needed]

Spice racks

While spices themselves are tens of thousands of years old, the spice rack has an origin that dates to about 1,000 BC.[clarification needed][citation needed]

Today, the rack may be more decorative than useful, with many spice users content to rely on commercial containers with "one-hand" flip-top closures and even built-in grinders.[citation needed]

Common spice mixtures

Spices and herbs at a grocery shop in Goa, India

Production

File:Morocco, Spices.JPG
Shop with spices in Morocco
The Gato Negro café and spice shop (Buenos Aires, Argentina).
A typical home's kitchen shelf of spices as would be seen in the United States or Canada.

Production in tonnes. Figures 2003-2004
Researched by FAOSTAT (FAO)

 India1 600 00086 %
 China99 0005 %
 Bangladesh48 0003 %
 Pakistan45 3002 %
 Nepal15 5001 %
Other countries60 9003 %
Total1 868 700100 %

Standardization

ISO is has published a series of standards regarding the products of the topic and these standards are covered by ICS 67.220.[7]

Research

The Indian Institute of Spices Research, located at Calicut (Kozhikode) in Kerala, India, is exclusively devoted to conduct research on all aspects of spice crops such as black pepper, cardamom, ginger, turmeric, cinnamon, clove, nutmeg, garcinia and vanilla.

References

Further reading

Books

  • Corn, Charles. Scents of Eden: A History of the Spice Trade. New York: Kodansha, 1999.
  • Czarra, Fred (2009). Spices: A Global History. Reaktion Books. pp. 128. ISBN 9781861894267. [1]
  • Dalby, Andrew. Dangerous Tastes: The Story of Spices. Berkeley: University of California Press, 2002.
  • Freedman, Paul. Out of the East: Spices and the Medieval Imagination. New Haven: Yale UP, 2008.
  • Keay, John. The Spice Route: A History. Berkeley: U of California P, 2006.
  • Krondl, Michael. The Taste of Conquest: The Rise and Fall of the Three Great Cities of Spice. New York: Ballantine Books, 2007.
  • Miller, J. Innes. The Spice Trade of the Roman Empire. Oxford: Oxford UP, 1969.
  • Morton, Timothy. Poetics of Spice: Romantic Consumerism and the Exotic. Cambridge UP, 2000.
  • Turner, Jack (2004). Spice: The History of a Temptation. Knopf. ISBN 0-375-40721-9. 

Articles

Sources

  • Adamson, Melitta Weiss (2004). Food in Medieval Times. Westport, Conn: Greenwood Press. ISBN 0-313-32147-7. 
  • Scully, Terence (1995). The art of cookery in the Middle Ages. Ipswich: Boydell Press. ISBN 0-85115-611-8. 

See also

Spice

                   
  Spices and herbs at a grocery shop in Goa, India
  Spice shop downtown Amman, Jordan.

A spice is a dried seed, fruit, root, bark, or vegetative substance primarily used for flavoring, coloring or preserving food.[citation needed] Sometimes a spice is used to hide other flavors.[1]

Spices are distinguished from herbs, which are parts of leafy green plants also used for flavoring or as garnish.

Many spices have antimicrobial properties. This may explain why spices are more commonly used in warmer climates, which have more infectious disease, and why use of spices is especially prominent in meat, which is particularly susceptible to spoiling.[2]

A spice may have an extra use, usually medicinal, religious ritual, cosmetics or perfume production, or as a vegetable. For example, turmeric roots are consumed as a vegetable and garlic as an antibiotic.

Contents

  Classification and types

  The Gato Negro café and spice shop (Buenos Aires, Argentina)

  Culinary herbs and spices

  Botanical basis


  Common spice mixtures

  History

  Early history

  Spices at central market in Agadir, Morocco

Humans were using spices in 50,000 BCE[citation needed]. The spice trade developed throughout the Middle East in around 2000 BCE with cinnamon and pepper, and in East Asia with herbs and pepper. The Egyptians used herbs for embalming and their need for exotic herbs helped stimulate world trade. The word spice comes from the Old French word espice, which became epice, and which came from the Latin root spec, the noun referring to "appearance, sort, kind": species has the same root. By 1000 BCE, medical systems based upon herbs could be found in China, Korea, and India. Early uses were connected with magic, medicine, religion, tradition, and preservation.[3]

Archaeological excavations have uncovered clove burnt onto the floor of a kitchen, dated to 1700 BCE, at the Mesopotamian site of Terqa, in modern-day Syria.[4] The ancient Indian epic Ramayana mentions cloves. The Romans had cloves in the 1st century CE, as Pliny the Elder wrote about them.[citation needed]

In the story of Genesis, Joseph was sold into slavery by his brothers to spice merchants. In the biblical poem Song of Solomon, the male speaker compares his beloved to many forms of spices. Generally, early Egyptian, Chinese, Indian, and Mesopotamian sources do not refer to known spices.[citation needed]

In South Asia, nutmeg, which originates from the Banda Islands in the Molukas, has a Sanskrit name.[clarification needed] Sanskrit is the ancient language of India, showing how old the usage of this spice is in this region.[original research?] Historians believe that nutmeg was introduced to Europe in the 6th century BCE.[5]

Indonesian merchants traveled around China, India, the Middle East, and the east coast of Africa. Arab merchants facilitated the routes through the Middle East and India. This resulted in the Egyptian port city of Alexandria being the main trading center for spices. The most important discovery prior to the European spice trade were the monsoon winds (40 CE). Sailing from Eastern spice growers to Western European consumers gradually replaced the land-locked spice routes once facilitated by the Middle East Arab caravans.[3]

  Middle Ages

  "The Mullus" Harvesting pepper. Illustration from a French edition of The Travels of Marco Polo.

Spices were among the most demanded and expensive products available in Europe in the Middle Ages, the most common being black pepper, cinnamon (and the cheaper alternative cassia), cumin, nutmeg, ginger and cloves. Given the medieval medicine's main theory of humorism, spices and herbs were indispensable to balance "humors" in food,[6] a daily basis for good health at a time of recurrent pandemics.

Spices were all imported from plantations in Asia and Africa, which made them expensive. From the 8th until the 15th century, the Republic of Venice had the monopoly on spice trade with the Middle East, and along with it the neighboring Italian city-states. The trade made the region rich. It has been estimated that around 1,000 tons of pepper and 1,000 tons of the other common spices were imported into Western Europe each year during the Late Middle Ages. The value of these goods was the equivalent of a yearly supply of grain for 1.5 million people.[7] The most exclusive was saffron, used as much for its vivid yellow-red color as for its flavor. Spices that have now fallen into obscurity in European cuisine include grains of paradise, a relative of cardamom which most replaced pepper in late medieval north French cooking, long pepper, mace, spikenard, galangal and cubeb.

  Early modern period

The control of trade routes and the spice-producing regions were the main reasons that Portuguese navigator Vasco da Gama sailed to India in 1499. Spain and Portugal were not happy to pay the high price that Venice demanded for spices. At around the same time, Christopher Columbus returned from the New World, he described to investors new spices available there.[citation needed]

Another source of competition in the spice trade during the fifteenth and sixteenth century was the Ragusans from the maritime republic of Dubrovnik in southern Croatia.[8]

The military prowess of Afonso de Albuquerque (1453–1515) allowed the Portuguese to take control of the sea routes to India. In 1506, he took the island of Socotra in the mouth of the Red Sea and, in 1507, Ormuz in the Persian Gulf. Since becoming the viceroy of the Indies, he took Goa in India in 1510, and Malacca on the Malay peninsula in 1511. The Portuguese could now trade directly with Siam, China, and the Moluccas. The Silk Road complemented the Portuguese sea routes, and brought the treasures of the Orient to Europe via Lisbon, including many spices.[citation needed]

With the discovery of the New World came new spices, including allspice, bell and chili peppers, vanilla, and chocolate. This development kept the spice trade, with America as a late comer with its new seasonings, profitable well into the 19th century.[citation needed]

In the Caribbean, the island of Grenada is well known[clarification needed] for growing and exporting a number of spices, including the nutmeg, which was introduced to Grenada by the settlers.[citation needed]

  Handling spices

  A typical home's kitchen shelf of spices as would be seen in the United States or Canada.

A spice may be available in several forms: fresh, whole dried, or pre-ground dried. Generally, spices are dried.[9] A whole dried spice has the longest shelf life, so it can be purchased and stored in larger amounts, making it cheaper on a per-serving basis. Some spices are rarely available either fresh or whole, for example turmeric, and must be purchased in ground form. Small seeds, such as fennel and mustard seeds, are used both whole and in powder form.

The flavor of a spice is derived in part from compounds that oxidize or evaporate when exposed to air. Grinding a spice greatly increases its surface area and so increases the rates of oxidation and evaporation. Thus, flavor is maximized by storing a spice whole and grinding when needed. The shelf life of a whole spice is roughly two years; of a ground spice roughly six months.[10] The "flavor life" of a ground spice can be much shorter.[11] Ground spices are better stored away from light.[12]

To grind a whole spice, the classic tool is mortar and pestle. Less labor-intensive tools are more common now: a microplane or fine grater can be used to grind small amounts; a coffee grinder[13] is useful for larger amounts. A frequently used spice such as black pepper may merit storage in its own hand grinder or mill.

Some flavor elements in spices are soluble in water; many are soluble in oil or fat. As a general rule, the flavors from a spice take time to infuse into the food so spices are added early in preparation.[14]

  Production

Top 10 spices producers in 2010
Country Production (tonnes) Footnote
 India 1,051,000 Im
 Bangladesh 128,517
 Turkey 107,000 *
 China 81,600 Im
 Pakistan 53,647
 Nepal 20,400 Im
 Colombia 14,900 Im
 Iran 11,500 Im
 Burkina Faso 5,800 Im
 Sri Lanka 5,200 Im
World 1,545,734 A
* = Unofficial figure | [ ] = Official data | A = May include official, semi-official or estimated data
F = FAO estimate | Im = FAO data based on imputation methodology | M = Data not available

Source: UN Food & Agriculture Organisation (FAO)[15]

  Standardization

The International Organization for Standardization addresses spices and condiments, along with related food additives, as part of the International Classification for Standards 67.220 series.[16]

  Research

The Indian Institute of Spices Research in Kozhikode, Kerala, is devoted exclusively to researching all aspects of spice crops: black pepper, cardamom, ginger, turmeric, cinnamon, clove, nutmeg, garcinia, vanilla, etc.

  See also

  Notes

  1. ^ Scully, pp. 84-86.
  2. ^ Thomas, Frédéric; Daoust, Simon P.; Raymond, Michel (2012). "Can we understand modern humans without considering pathogens?". Evolutionary Applications 5 (4): 368–379. DOI:10.1111/j.1752-4571.2011.00231.x. ISSN 17524571. 
  3. ^ a b A Busy Cook's Guide to Spices by Linda Murdock (p.14)[full citation needed]
  4. ^ Buccellati et Buccellati (1983)[full citation needed]
  5. ^ Burkill (1966)[full citation needed]
  6. ^ Civitello
  7. ^ Adamson, p. 65
  8. ^ Encyclopedia of Jewish Food, page 453, Gil Marks, John Wiley & Sons, 2010. ISBN 9780470391303
  9. ^ A fresh spice, such as ginger, is usually more flavorful than its dried form, but fresh spices are more expensive and have a much shorter shelf life.
  10. ^ Spice Capades
  11. ^ Nutmeg, in particular, suffers from grinding and the flavor will degrade noticeably in a matter of days.
  12. ^ Light aids oxidation processes.
  13. ^ Other types of coffee grinders, such as a burr mill, can grind spices just as well as coffee beans.
  14. ^ Spice Capades This contrasts to herbs which are usually added late in preparation.
  15. ^ "Major Food And Agricultural Commodities And Producers - Countries By Commodity". Fao.org. http://faostat.fao.org/site/567/DesktopDefault.aspx?PageID=567#ancor. Retrieved 2012-06-12. 
  16. ^ International Organization for Standardization

  Sources

  Further reading

Books

  • Corn, Charles. Scents of Eden: A History of the Spice Trade. New York: Kodansha, 1999.
  • Czarra, Fred (2009). Spices: A Global History. Reaktion Books. p. 128. ISBN 978-1-86189-426-7. 
  • Dalby, Andrew. Dangerous Tastes: The Story of Spices. Berkeley: University of California Press, 2002.
  • Freedman, Paul. Out of the East: Spices and the Medieval Imagination. New Haven: Yale UP, 2008.
  • Keay, John. The Spice Route: A History. Berkeley: U of California P, 2006.
  • Krondl, Michael. The Taste of Conquest: The Rise and Fall of the Three Great Cities of Spice. New York: Ballantine Books, 2007.
  • Miller, J. Innes. The Spice Trade of the Roman Empire. Oxford: Oxford UP, 1969.
  • Morton, Timothy. Poetics of Spice: Romantic Consumerism and the Exotic. Cambridge UP, 2000.
  • Turner, Jack (2004). Spice: The History of a Temptation. Knopf. ISBN 0-375-40721-9. 

Articles

  External links

   
               

 

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HandMade Goats Milk Soap Scented Bar Bath Moisturizing 60 Scents U Choose (2.35 USD)

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Starbucks pumpkin spice syrup (50.0 USD)

Commercial use of this term

Yankee Candle 22 oz, large, jar single wick candle you pick the scent, free ship (22.99 USD)

Commercial use of this term

Glade Spray - Limited Edition - Pumpkin Spice - Lot of 6 Cans - 9.7 oz Ea (19.99 USD)

Commercial use of this term

KRUPS 203-42 Electric Spice and Coffee Grinder with Stainless Steel Blades, New (22.01 USD)

Commercial use of this term

AVON GLIMMERSTICK -EYE, LIP & BROW LINERS LOT OF 5 *FREE SHIP* (14.99 USD)

Commercial use of this term

Pure Fragrance Oils 1/2 oz 1 oz 2 oz 4 oz dropper lid available (5.94 USD)

Commercial use of this term

Sally Hansen Fast and Flawless Airbrush Foundation Natural Beige Spice NEW. (8.99 USD)

Commercial use of this term