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Foods that Start with G Quiz

Based on the clues, name these foods and drinks that start with the letter G.
Last updated: November 07, 2014
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Clue
Food
What grows in vineyards
Grapes
Hungarian stew
Goulash
Onion relative
Garlic
Cajun stew
Gumbo
Indian clarified butter
Ghee
Mashed potato accompaniment
Gravy
Chicken organ
Gizzard
Avocado-based dip
Guacamole
Small pickle
Gherkin
Italian dumplings
Gnocchi
Clue
Food
S'mores ingredient
Graham Cracker
Tropical fruit popular in Hawaii
Guava
Popular breakfast or hiking trail mixture
Granola
Fragrant root used to flavor snaps, bread, or ale
Ginger
Naval beverage made of weak beer and rum
Grog
Tomato-based soup, usually served cold
Gazpacho
Chocolate and cream mixture used in truffles
Ganache
Greek pita sandwich with tzatziki sauce
Gyro
Red-colored cocktail syrup
Grenadine
Another name for a chickpea
Garbanzo Bean
+1
level 48
Jun 9, 2014
Shouldn't Gaspachio be acceptable, or is that something else?
+1
level 81
Nov 17, 2014
Would be pronounced differently at least. Never saw it spelled with an "i".
+1
level 37
May 25, 2019
No such thing as "Gaspachio" Gazpacho is a Spanish soup, like revenge it is best served cold.
+2
level 20
Jul 16, 2014
In Australia, we spell gyro as giro - can that be added please?
+1
level 32
Sep 8, 2014
giblets are not an organ. It is a term referring to the gizzard, heart and liver of the chicken
+1
level 37
May 25, 2019
giblets most certainly are organs they are a variety of organs not a specific organ. And ew. How gross reminds me of Thanksgiving at my paternal grandmother's.
+1
level 37
May 25, 2019
"Giblets is a culinary term for the edible offal of a fowl, typically including the heart, gizzard, liver, and other visceral organs." definiton
+1
level 66
Nov 10, 2014
Every time I see the word "gnocchi" I think of "knoepfla" (sp?). Are they similar at all? I think they're both dumplings, right? I'm confusing myself again. :(
+1
level 81
Nov 17, 2014
Looks/sounds like two different languages completely. No idea of the similarities though.
+1
level 76
Nov 26, 2014
I would imagine they are very similar. Knoephla is usually in soup though I think where as gnocchi is not. But they are both potato dumplings.
+2
level 61
Dec 13, 2016
No, that's the guitarist for Dire Straits.
+1
level 70
Jun 29, 2017
Nice!
+1
level 60
Nov 1, 2016
What language is knoepfla? I know Knoepfli. They're small swiss dumplings. Or German: Knöpfle/Spätzle. They're not made with potatoes though. Gnocchi are.
+1
level 37
May 25, 2019
WHat language is Knoepfla coming from? if it is croatian then it certainly could be the word. Croatia was heavily influenced by Venice and as a result gnocchi is a popular dish there albeit with different sauces. I had the best gnocchi of my life thus far in Croatia.:)
+1
level 81
Nov 17, 2014
Ganash, Ganashe... wonder if I got this right at all.. well.. Ganach? Uhm.. maybe with an "e" at the end. FINALLY!
+1
level 58
Mar 6, 2015
Is grapefruit not a possibility for the tropical fruit? It's a pretty popular fruit anywhere you go.
+1
level 59
Apr 4, 2017
Yes but everywhere you go isn't tropical.
+1
level 73
Dec 17, 2018
Nope, grapes don't grow in tropical regions, only in quite specific latitudes.
+1
level 52
Mar 8, 2015
Who is Graham cracker? Never heard of him!
+1
level 78
Apr 17, 2015
Better yet, his name was Sylvester--Sylvester Graham
+1
level 75
Oct 1, 2018
He created a special type of whole wheat flour that is unbolted and coarsely ground. There is a dispute as to whether he created the graham cracker, or whether others created it using his flour. I've read that the closest thing to graham crackers in Britain is digestive biscuits, if that helps.
+1
level 59
Mar 9, 2015
Also spelled "ghi."
+1
level 29
Mar 9, 2015
Gnocchi are NOT dumplings. O.o
+1
level 72
Mar 14, 2015
Totally agree, almost didn't get it because of the clue
+2
level 69
Aug 11, 2016
"Dumpling is a broad classification for a dish that consists of small pieces of dough (made from a variety of starch sources), often wrapped around a filling (as in ravioli or wontons). The dough can be based on bread, flour, or potatoes, and may be filled with fish, meat, sweets, or vegetables. They may be cooked by boiling, frying, simmering, or steaming. Dumplings may be savoury or sweet and can be eaten by themselves, with gravy or sauce, or in soups or stews." - from Wikipedia. Pretty sure that covers gnocchi.
+1
level 37
May 25, 2019
mm-mmm.
+1
level 37
May 25, 2019
Yes they are. The basic concept is obvious.
+1
level 46
Mar 12, 2015
As another poster said, Ghee is also acceptably spelled Ghi. I entered it over and over and it wouldn't take it.
+1
level 48
Feb 4, 2016
How did I miss Garlic?
+1
level 58
Dec 11, 2016
Grape nuts is not a popular breafast...
+1
level 75
Dec 13, 2016
But nobody puts that in trail mix.
+2
level 70
Jun 29, 2017
Not popular, but it's definitely how you tell male grapes from female grapes.
+1
level 67
Dec 3, 2018
+1
+1
level 75
Jan 19, 2017
Mmmm...s'mores. Now I'll be thinking about them all day, wishing I had some. (We have a black/white/tan cat named S'mores.)
+1
level 35
Mar 19, 2018
I guessed Grapefruit instead of Guava. (bummer)!! Is it possible to let grapefruit be valid?
+1
level 67
Jun 18, 2018
Grapefruits are sub-tropical, not tropical.
+1
level 49
Mar 27, 2018
I need to learn how to spell lol
+1
level 49
Mar 27, 2018
for the record grapefruits are citrus which are from the Mediterranean climate. This isn't tropical!
+1
level 67
Dec 3, 2018
The Grapefruit originated in the cross between the Jamaican 'Sweet Orange' and the Indonesian 'Pomelo'. Both countries are in the 'Tropics' so to call a Grapefruit a tropical fruit would be fair.
+1
level 37
May 25, 2019
Yawn,
+1
level 67
Jun 18, 2018
I'm not sure if she really couldn't get the name right, or if she just thought it was funny, but my grandmother never called gherkins by their correct name. She always called them either guernseys or gerswhins.
+1
level 50
Dec 12, 2018
I typed about 20 different things, with/without a c, an h, and s at the end. But all variations I used a u. It is pronounced as a u isnt it?
+1
level 37
May 25, 2019
LOL! I knew ghee and ganache but not grog or gizzard, shows my delicate sensibilities. I certainly have heard of a gizzard but i never ate one nor indulged in "grog," ganache and ghee however...
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