What does knish mean in Russian?
The word knish is a Yiddish word (Hebrew / Yiddish: קניש) derived from the Russian or Ukrainian word knysh (Книш), meaning “cake” or “dumpling”. Knish is made of a stuffing wrapped with dough, baked or, more rarely fried.
What is the origin of a knish?
Central and Eastern Europe
What does Sthup mean?
New Word Suggestion. Short for: Stupid. Submitted By: DavedWachsman3 – 24/09/2013.
What is noodle slang for?
1 : a stupid person : simpleton. 2 : head, noggin.
What is in a traditional knish?
In most traditional versions, the filling is made entirely of mashed potato, kasha (buckwheat groats), or cheese. Other varieties of fillings include sweet potatoes, black beans, or spinach. Knishes may be round, rectangular, or square.
Is Stup a word?
No, stup is not in the scrabble dictionary.
What does Stup mean slang?
: a stupid person : dolt.
What is a noodle guy?
It means someone is tall and slim. Sometimes this is used in a playful, joking way, but it can be used to make someone feel bad about how they look.
Why is noodle slang for head?
While you might think that noodles don’t really look like heads, they do kinda look like brains. Originally “using your noodle” was an insult – comparing a simpleton wagging his head around while thinking with a wet, floppy noodle. Nowadays, it’s no longer an insult and simply means “think about it.”
What does Knish mean in Urban Dictionary?
A knish / kəˈnɪʃ / is a traditional Ashkenazi Jewish snack food consisting of a filling covered with dough that is typically baked, or sometimes deep fried . Knishes are usually purchased from street vendors in urban areas with a large Jewish population, sometimes at a hot dog stand or from a butcher shop.
What does Knish mean?
[ knish ] / knɪʃ /. a fried or baked turnover or roll of dough with a filling, as of meat, kasha , or potato, often eaten as an appetizer or snack.
What is a beef Knish?
A knish is a Russian doughy dumpling, filled with awesomeness. Kind of like a Jewish empanada. Traditionally, knishes contain meat, potatoes, or cheese. But the possibilities are endless! I decided to go with a little from column A, and a little from column B- a beef and sweet potato blend.