lemon juice

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lemon juice (usually uncountable, plural lemon juices)

  1. The liquid extract of lemon fruit, notably sour and often condensed, as used especially in food preparation.
  2. The juice of a sweet lemon or sweet lime.
    • 2001, Danny Lane, Black Silk Pajamas, Xlibris Corporation, →ISBN, page 158:
      “Come and eat,” said my father. Everyone else had already eaten lunch, so my mother waited on me. First she gave me a tall glass of lemon juice, followed by white noodles, egg rolls, cucumber salad, fish sauce, and meat rolled in rice bread.
    • 2006, Vithal Rajan, "Not So!" Stories for Older Children, →ISBN, page 63:
      They wiped his face with a hot towel, gave him a tall glass of very refreshing lemon juice, and took his temperature, after making him comfortable on a nice clean soft bed inside the ambulance, which sped along its siren wailing.
    • 2009, Madeline Scherb, A Taste of Heaven: A Guide to Food and Drink Made by Monks and Nuns, Penguin, →ISBN:
      Spiritual pilgrims can console themselves for giving in to their appetites by making sure to buy fromage made by the monks of Cîteaux; pick up some good bread and sparkling lemon juice to go with the cheese and have a picnic on the way to the abbey.
    • 2014, Deepak Dalal, Sahyadri Adventure: Koleshwar's Secret, Westland, →ISBN:
      Smita Dongre settled Vikram on the sofa and a young lady dressed in a bright salwar kameez placed lemon juice and biscuits on the table. [...] Vikram sipped sugary lemon juice.
    • 2014, Ale-esi Makgekgenene, “Sanitas Tea Garden a place to unwind”, in Sunday Standard:
      Upon seating, guests are treated to a complimentary free glass of thirst quenching lemon juice with ice.