But no, before me I perceive a dish of confiture, that which the Scottish call "marmaladde."
For provisions they had nothing but some tins of confiture de singe.
I look on the mess-tins which held the confiture and almost weep—because it's all eaten.
Jean, who comes around at mess time for "confiture Americaine," and who has learned how to say "chewing gum" and "cigarette."
Queen Mary, as a child, was seasick in crossing to France, and asked for confiture of oranges; hence Marie malade—'marmalade.'
Bajaurs and Sawds call it blang and hence give the name blang-marabb to its marmalade (marabb) confiture.
It is an astringent and ill-flavoured thing, but confiture made of it is not bad.
She was making wonderful little tarts with crimped edges to be filled with assortments of confiture.