What is another word for molasses?

Pronunciation: [məlˈasɪz] (IPA)

Molasses is a sweet and thick substance that is obtained from the process of refining sugar. It is commonly used in cooking as a natural sweetener and is also used in the production of various types of alcohol. However, molasses is not the only name for this syrupy product. Some synonyms for molasses include treacle, blackstrap molasses, golden syrup, and sorghum syrup. Treacle is a British term that refers to a thicker and darker molasses. Blackstrap molasses has a bitter taste and is a by-product of sugar refining. Golden syrup is a lighter and sweeter molasses, while sorghum syrup is made from sorghum plants and has a light and nutty flavor.

What are the paraphrases for Molasses?

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What are the hypernyms for Molasses?

A hypernym is a word with a broad meaning that encompasses more specific words called hyponyms.

What are the hyponyms for Molasses?

Hyponyms are more specific words categorized under a broader term, known as a hypernym.
  • hyponyms for molasses (as nouns)

Usage examples for Molasses

One big house, that was built exactly at the bend in the river, seemed to Dot to be made entirely of molasses candy, for it had the same color and appearance.
"Dot and Tot of Merryland"
L. Frank Baum
The boat floated slowly toward the bend in the stream, and finally came close to the bank in front of the big molasses-candy house, where it stopped.
"Dot and Tot of Merryland"
L. Frank Baum
I asked the chink for something to drink, and he brought me a mess that tasted like vinegar and molasses.
"The Gray Phantom's Return"
Herman Landon

Famous quotes with Molasses

  • I ordered each man to be presented with something, as strings of ten or a dozen glass beads apiece, and thongs of leather, all which they estimated highly; those which came on board I directed should be fed with molasses.
    Christopher Columbus
  • We made more money feeding molasses, urea, and corn cobs to cattle than we ever did feeding dent corn.
    Orville Redenbacher
  • Any sufficiently advanced bureaucracy is indistinguishable from molasses.
    Unknown
  • The molasses voice pours into the sponge ear of the microphone and is transformed into silent, pulsing waves that radiate over a hundred miles.
    Katherine Dunn
  • Abraham Lincoln, President of the United States, walked through the streets of Richmond and respectfully lifted his hat to the men who blacked Louis Wigfall's boots and curried his horse. What did it mean? It meant that the truest American president we have ever had, the companion of Washington in our love and honor, recognized that the poorest man, however outraged, however ignorant, however despised, however black, was, as a man, his equal. The child of the American people was their most prophetic man, because, whether as small shop-keeper, as flat-boatman, as volunteer captain, as honest lawyer, as defender of the Declaration, as President of the United States, he knew by the profoundest instinct and the widest experience and reflection, that in the most vital faith of this country it is just as honorable for an honest man to curry a horse and black a boot as it is to raise cotton or corn, to sell molasses or cloth, to practice medicine or law, to gamble in stocks or speculate in petroleum. He knew the European doctrine that the king makes the gentleman; but he believed with his whole soul the doctrine, the American doctrine, that worth makes the man
    George William Curtis

Word of the Day

byres
Synonyms:
horse barn, stable.