Saspirella - Tradução em português

o que quer dizer saspirella na música "Let's call the whole thing off"? é um tipo de raiz??

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2 respostas
Thomas 7 60 288
I love an ice cold glass of "root beer" once in a while. Add vanilla ice cream and....WOW! No, it is not alcoholic. It's a soft drink, just as Coca Cola and guaraná are soft drinks. You can't interest Central Americans in it because the taste reminds them of a medicine given to children. As with guaraná, there are good brands and bad brands. I like "A & W", "Dad's", and a few others. I repeat; there are bad brands, and their root beers are to be avoided.


Smilax regelii
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In Australia, "sarsaparilla" usually refers to Alphitonia species or Native Sarsaparilla (Hardenbergia violacea).
Several other species of Smilax are often called Sarsparilla, such as Smilax aspera.
Smilax regelii
Scientific classification
Kingdom: Plantae
(unranked): Angiosperms
(unranked): Monocots
Order: Liliales
Family: Smilacaceae
Genus: Smilax
Species: S. regelii
Binomial name
Smilax regelii
Killip & C.V.Morton

Smilax ornata Hook.f.[1]

Smilax regelii is a perennial trailing vine with prickly stems that is native to Central America.[1] Common names include Sarsaparilla (pronounced /ˌsæspəˈrɪlə/ or /ˌsɑːspəˈrɪlə/), Honduran Sarsaparilla, and Jamaican Sarsaparilla. It is known in Spanish as zarzaparrilla, which is derived from the words zarza, meaning "shrub," and parrilla, meaning "little grape vine."[2]

* 1 Uses
* 2 See also
* 3 References
* 4 External links

[edit] Uses

Sarsaparilla is used as the basis for a soft drink sold for its taste, frequently of the same name, or called Sasparilla. It is also a primary ingredient in old fashioned root beer,[3] in conjunction with Sassafras,[citation needed] more widely available prior to studies of the potential health risks of sassafras.[citation needed]

It was thought by Central Americans to have medicinal properties, and was a popular European treatment for syphilis when it was introduced from the New World. From 1820 to 1910, it was registered in the U.S. Pharmacopoeia as a treatment for syphilis. Modern users claim that it is effective for eczema, psoriasis, arthritis, herpes, and leprosy, along with a variety of other complaints.[4] No peer reviewed research is available for these claims. However, there is peer reviewed research suggesting that it has anti-oxidant properties, like many other herbs.[5]

Sarsaparilla is not readily available in most countries, although many pubs and most major supermarket chains in Malaysia, The United Kingdom and Australia stock sarsaparilla flavored soft drinks. In Malaysia, it is called "Sarsi" amongst many other names. In America, the prevalent brand is Sioux City Sarsaparilla.[citation needed] In Taiwan, HeySong Sarsaparilla soda is also commonly available for purchase from convenience stores and street vendors.

Sarsaparilla was a popular drink in the Old West (1820-1890s).[citation needed]
[edit] See also

* Aralia nudicaulis, Wild Sarsaparilla or False Sarsaparilla
* Sweet Sarsparilla (Smilax glyciphylla), a vine native to East Australia[6]
* 1953 story by Ray Bradbury, "A Scent of Sarsaparilla".
* 1929 novel by William Faulkner, "The Sound and the Fury".
Thank you, Thomas. I got it. You were so helpful!
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