Outside, Matt Schultz supporters in Boy Scout uniforms made pancakes and handed out cups of tang.
The tomatoes' crunch and tang add new dimensions of delight.
"Weibo is really quick," says tang Yitong, one of the volunteers.
Desperate to find her missing daughter, tang posted photos of her across the city.
The champagne brings out the brightness and tang of the grapefruit.
There was, actually, a tang of dawn, known only to those who have tasted the heights at sunrise with the heart.
"It is because we are like you, we Chinese," said tang Shao-yi.
Even before the cart came to the gate, Ruth smelled the tang of powder smoke.
The spring of the heather, the tang of the sea brought peace.
His real name was Li, and he belonged to the ruling tang dynasty.
mid-14c., "serpent's tongue" (thought to be a stinging organ), later "sharp extension of a metal blade" (1680s), from Old Norse tangi "spit of land, pointed metal tool," perhaps related to tunga "tongue" (see tongue). Figurative sense of "a sharp taste" is first recorded mid-15c.; that of "suggestion, trace" is from 1590s. The fish (1734) so called for their spines.
To beat someone severely; thrash: Fetch me my gin, son, 'fore I tan your hide
[1670+; fr the making of a hide into leather by tanning]