The cranberry and orange is tart and refreshing and it can easily be made ahead and served in a pitcher or punch bowl.
They taste of red and black berries, currants, cranberries, strawberries, mulberries and cherries, tart and sweet.
An effort was made in the 1980s to tart Nancy up, in a series called Nancy Drew Case Files, which Lawrence regards as a failure.
But why do they have to tart up what used to be classy red carpet events or football extravaganzas?
Return the tart to the oven and bake it for 15 minutes longer.
Core large, tart apples and fill the cavities with the figs.
Some tart messages and answers were exchanged on this occasion.
At this juncture the first thief appears and demands the tart, whereupon the irate pastry-cook turns his rage upon him.
To be sent up with the cheese, or, if you like, with the tart.
Tomatoes, tart apples or green leaves, raw or cooked, are anti-bilious foods.
"having a sharp taste," late 14c., perhaps from Old English teart "painful, sharp, severe" (in reference to punishment, pain, suffering), of unknown origin; possibly related to the root of teran "to tear." Figurative use, with reference to words, speech, etc., is attested from c.1600.
"small pie," c.1400, from Old French tarte "flat, open-topped pastry" (13c.), possibly an alteration of torte, from Late Latin torta "round loaf of bread" (in Medieval Latin "a cake, tart"), infl. in Middle English by tart (adj.).
[1790+; a euphemistic alteration of damnation, apparently influenced by obsolete US slang tarnal damned, an alteration of eternal]