: a tortilla filled with cheese and often a savory mixture (as of meat and vegetables), folded, and usually fried

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Thermador. — Time, 12 Aug. 2021 To put this delicacy in a quesadilla seemed absurd at the time, but absurdity often breeds excellence. — Andi Berlin, The Arizona Republic, 16 July 2021 The chain is testing carside pickup and digital-only restaurant models, and has even added a quesadilla to its menu, available through digital channels only. — Alicia Kelso, Forbes, 29 June 2021 Just remember to use a good melting cheese like gruyere or mozzarella for the best quesadilla. — Time, 12 Aug. 2021 As an example of this strategy, Chipotle recently drove consumers to action by dangling a customizable, digital-only quesadilla offer that consumers could get by downloading the app or using the website. — Dave Dabbah, Forbes, 7 July 2021 Make sure to try: The lobster Benedict ($17) or quesadilla ($24). — BostonGlobe.com, 13 July 2021 Stephan’s menu of elevated hand-helds will include beef Wellington tacos (filet mignon, creamed spinach prosciutto, mushroom duxelles in a puff-pastry taco shell), lobster mac-and-cheese quesadilla, pepperoni pizza pop tarts and other items. — Ben Crandell, sun-sentinel.com, 24 June 2021 Texas brisket meets Tex-Mex in quesadilla form, which sits right next to Kansas City burnt ends on the menu, but St. Louis – and Memphis-style ribs still reign supreme as Wobbly Boots’ signature dishes. — Nathan Mattise, Rolling Stone, 8 June 2021

These example sentences are selected automatically from various online news sources to reflect current usage of the word \"quesadilla.\" Views expressed in the examples do not represent the opinion of les-grizzlys-catalans.org or its editors. Send us feedback.

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History and Etymology for quesadilla

Mexican Spanish, from Spanish, cheese pastry, diminutive of quesada, from queso cheese, from Latin caseus