Fill them two thirds with apple, peach, or any other marmalade preferred, and send them to a hot oven twelve minutes.
"Esmé is the bravest man I know," said Reggie, taking some marmalade.
Charlie took out a chunk of bread, dabbed a spoonful of marmalade on top of it, and gave it to the lad.
Well, her ladyship is bent on making some marmalade and rhubarb jam.
And I want my own tea and bread and butter and marmalade, and Susan's hot little made-overs.
Oh, no, indeed; he comes to get tea and toast and marmalade.
Cover it, and let it stew slowly till it is soft enough to mash to a marmalade.
Then we have eggs and finish up on jam or marmalade and honey.
For five weeks that unopened jar of marmalade traveled with us, and the Englishman was content.
Any kind of fruit may be used instead of strawberries, as may also jelly or marmalade.
late 15c., from Middle French marmelade, from Portuguese marmelada "quince jelly, marmalade," from marmelo "quince," by dissimilation from Latin melimelum "sweet apple," originally "fruit of an apple tree grafted onto quince," from Greek melimelon, from meli "honey" (see Melissa) + melon "apple" (see malic). Extended 17c. to "preserve made from citrus fruit."