Definition of Graham flour

1. Noun. Flour made by grinding the entire wheat berry including the bran; ('whole meal flour' is British usage).

Graham Flour Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Graham Flour

grafting scissors
grafting tool
grafting wax
graham bread
graham cracker
graham flour (current term)
grain alcohol
grain boundary
grain elevator
grain elevators
grain field
grain itch

Literary usage of Graham flour

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Food Industries: An Elementary Textbook on the Production and Manufacture of by Hermann Theodore Vulté, Sadie Bird Vanderbilt (1920)
"This flour is prepared by a process very similar to that used in the milling of graham flour, except that after the cleaning processes the outer bran coats ..."

2. Resources of the Southern Fields and Forests, Medical, Economical, and by Francis Peyre Porcher (1869)
"He says the grains may be ground up together as a substitute for graham flour. Leersia oryzoides, Swartz. Florida; Columbia; St. John's. ..."

3. Food Inspection and Analysis: For the Use of Public Analysts, Health by Albert Ernest Leach (1920)
"Graham and Whole Wheat Flour.—graham flour, so named because of its early advocate, Dr. Graham, is the meal obtained by grinding the whole wheat kernel. ..."

4. The Cereals in America by Thomas Forsyth Hunt (1908)
"graham flour is unbolted wheat meal, while whole wheat or entire wheat flour is wheat meal from which the coarsest of the bran has been removed. ..."

5. Dr. Chase's Recipes: Or, Information for Everybody: an Invaluable Collection by Alvin Wood Chase (1888)
"If ground wheat be unbolted, thaf is, If its bran be not separated, wheat meal or graham flour results, from which Graham or dyspepsia bread is produced. ..."

6. Practical Sanitary and Economic Cooking Adapted to Persons of Moderate and by Mary Hinman Abel (1890)
"graham flour. This preparation of wheat, though finely ground, may be treated somewhat like grits, and a bread may be made of it with the addition of water ..."

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