locavore









locavore


locavore [loh-kuh-vawr, ‐vohr] EXAMPLES|WORD ORIGIN noun a person who makes an effort to eat food that is grown, raised, or produced locally, usually within 100 miles of home. Liberaldictionary.com

  • Is It Time For All Couples To Use The Term Partner?
  • Can You Translate These Famous Phrases From Emoji?
  • These Are the Longest Words in English
  • These Are the Saddest Phrases in English
  • Origin of locavore 2005; loca(l) + -vore, on the model of carnivore, herbivore Dictionary.com Unabridged Based on the Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2019 Examples from the Web for locavore Contemporary Examples of locavore

  • These are the standard selling points of the craft-distilling movement, with its locavore lingo, terroir talk, and handmade hype.

    Your ‘Craft’ Rye Whiskey Is Probably From a Factory Distillery in Indiana

    Eric Felten

    July 28, 2014

  • Food critic Todd Kliman exposes the ridiculous double standard of the locavore movement and how they ignore great American wines.

    The Locavore Wine Hypocrisy

    Todd Kliman

    July 8, 2010

  • Why is it that locavore restaurants serve food from the next farm over, but wine from France?

    The Locavore Wine Hypocrisy

    Todd Kliman

    July 8, 2010

  • Word Origin and History for locavore n.

    one who eats only locally grown or raised food, by 2001, from local + ending abstracted from carnivore, etc., ultimately from Latin vorare “to devour” (see voracity).

    Online Etymology Dictionary, © 2010 Douglas Harper

    Leave a Reply

    Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

    46 queries 1.114