any one of various Eurasian plants for the genus Brassica, specifically B. nigra and B. juncea, that are cultivated for pungent seeds and delicious leaves.
A condiment made of the powdered seeds of specific of the plants.
an associate of this mustard family.
A dark yellow to light olive-brown.
A plant of particular species of the genus Brassica, or of relevant genera (especially Sinapis alba), in the family Brassicaceae, with yellowish flowers, and linear seed pods.
Powder or paste created from seeds associated with the mustard plant, and used as a condiment or a spice.
Dark yellow color, along with of mustard.
The tomalley of a crab, which resembles the condiment.
title of a number of cruciferous flowers of this genus Brassica (formerly Sinapis), as white-mustard (Brassica alba), black mustard (Brassica Nigra), crazy mustard or charlock (Brassica Sinapistrum).
A powder or a paste made of the seeds of black or white mustard, used as a condiment and a rubefacient. Taken internally it really is stimulant and diuretic, as well as in huge amounts is emetic.
A plant associated with the genus Brassica, previously classified as Sinapis.
The seed of mustard crushed and sifted (and sometimes adulterated), found in the form of a paste as a condiment. or, by means of a poultice (sinapism), plaster, or prepared paper (mustard-paper), as a rubefacient.
certainly one of many mustard-like plants, all cruciferous: combined with a qualifying term. See names below
often, erroneously, the pennycress
any of several cruciferous plants associated with the genus Brassica
pungent powder or paste ready from floor mustard seeds