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en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Allspice

Allspice, also called pimenta, Jamaica pimenta, or myrtle pepper, is the dried unripe fruit (berries, used as a spice) of Pimenta dioica, a midcanopy tree native to the Greater Antilles, southern Mexico, and Central America, now cultivated in many warm parts of the world.

www.spicesmedicinalherbs.com/allspice-pimenta-dioica-history.html

History. Allspice is the only spice that is grown exclusively in the Western Hemisphere. The evergreen tree that produces the allspice berries is indigenous to the rainforests of South and Central America where it grows wild.

www.britannica.com/plant/allspice

Allspice: Allspice, tropical evergreen tree (Pimenta diocia, formerly P. officinalis) of the myrtle family (Myrtaceae), native to the West Indies and Central America and valued for its berries, the source of a highly aromatic spice. Allspice was so named because the flavour of the dried berry resembles a

allspiceonline.com/about

Allspice combines well with chile, clove, coriander, garlic, mustard, and pepper – as well as fruit and fall vegetables. Allspice represents everything fun and fascinating about the world of spices: history, complexity, versatility, and great taste.

www.spiceadvice.com/encyclopedia/AllSpice.html

Allspice is pungent and fragrant. It is not a blend of "all spices," but its taste and aroma remind many people of a mix of cloves, cinnamon, and nutmeg. History/Region of Origin: Christopher Columbus discovered Allspice in the Caribbean. Although he was seeking pepper, he had never actually seen real pepper and he thought Allspice was it.

www.leaf.tv/articles/how-to-substitute-allspice-in-a-recipe

Allspice shows up in a variety of sweet and savory recipes, but even well-stocked pantries often lack allspice. As its name suggests, allspice tastes like a blend of spices, but it actually comes from the berries of a single plant.

monq.com/eo/essential-oils/allspice

History of Allspice. Allspice is a pungent ground spice that’s used in various kinds of baking and cooking, but it was a Jamaican secret until Christopher Columbus, in search of peppercorns, discovered it during one of his expeditions and believed it to be pepper because the berries are so similar in appearance.

hortintl.cals.ncsu.edu/.../pimento-jamaican-allspice-story

This book is on Pimento otherwise known to the spice world as Jamaican Allspice, one of Jamaica’s oldest export commodities. It is the most informative and comprehensive book to be written on the subject and the most recent publication that readers will find on the agricultural shelf of any library. Contents: History of Pimento; Varieties

www.recipes4us.co.uk/Specials and Holidays/Allspice Origin Uses...

Origin and History of Allspice. Christopher Columbus discovered Allspice in the Caribbean in about 1494 but the first record of its import to Europe dates back to 1601. He brought it back to Spain, where it got the name "pimienta," which is Spanish for pepper, which it is believed he mistook it for.

simple.wikipedia.org/wiki/Allspice

Allspice (also called Jamaica pepper, Kurundu, Myrtle pepper, pimento, allspice berries, or newspice) is a spice which is the dried unripe fruit of the Pimenta dioica plant, a tree native to the West Indies, southern Mexico and Central America.