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Marmite 250g 2-Pack

by Marmite

Price: $12.65 ($6.33 / Item) & FREE Shipping
In Stock.
Ships from and sold by cawtradinguk.
  • Marmite Yeast Extract 250g - Pack of 2 Jars!
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Marmite 250g 2-Pack + Vegemite (7.7 ounce)
Price for both: $19.52

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Product Description

Marmite is delicious when spread thinly on toast or for a treat try Marmite on a crispbread with cottage cheese. Marmite is a good source of B vitamins

Product Details

  • Shipping Weight: 2.5 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
  • ASIN: B000JSO18K
  • Average Customer Review: 4.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (37 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #25,736 in Grocery & Gourmet Food (See Top 100 in Grocery & Gourmet Food)
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Customer Reviews

Cannot live without 'my' Marmite...essential to my life...:)
Mozziecat
Marmite has an advertising campaign that tells people that they will either love it or hate it.
Timothy B. Riley
It's really good on buttered toast with mashed avocado--perfect balance of fat and salt.
Dumpling

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

18 of 18 people found the following review helpful By D. Villarreal on December 14, 2006
Marmite is an aquired taste. It's a slightly salty yeasty spread you can use on toast or as a sandwich. It's supposed to be good for you, but most people eat it just because they like how it tastes.

Marmite isn't easy to find in the U.S, but you can get it in larger "health food" type chains like Sun Harvest Farms and Whole Foods Market where they charge about $5.00 for a 125g jar. One would consider what is charged for shipping as well as product price when deciding whether or not ordering Marmite online is a value.
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5 of 5 people found the following review helpful By Bill Pennell on May 17, 2009
I was actually trying to find Vegemite, just out of curiosity. Apparently it's not available in the US, and during my searches I found that Marmite, the British equivalent of the Aussie Vegemite, was available. By equivalent, I mean they are both made from yeast extract. I don't know if they taste the same. Now I ordered and received two 125 gram jars. I'm nearly finished the 2nd jar. The simplest way to eat it is to spread a THIN layer on buttered toast. If you like salty snacks, you might like it. If you don't like salt, run, don't walk from this product. I happen to love salt. Pretzels, potato chips, crackers, etc. without salt have no flavor to me. Personally, I think 2 slices of buttered toast with Marmite is a great way to start the day! I WILL be ordering more soon.
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11 of 14 people found the following review helpful By Timothy B. Riley HALL OF FAMETOP 50 REVIEWERVINE VOICE on August 17, 2010
Having lived in the US all of my life (although I have traveled quite a bit) I had never heard of Marmite until last week. I've been participating in an on-line, UK based think-tank dealing with international brands and digital advertising. As we discussed products that we grew up with and are still loyal to Marmite came up several times. I looked at some Marmite ads (the British call them "adverts"), and then searched for it on Amazon. Being a dedicated foodie I decided to give it a shot. Here is my impression:

When I first opened the glass jar and gave it a whiff it seemed oddly familiar. I put just a dab on my spoon and tasted it straight. Again, strangely familiar. The taste was very strong, almost condensed. I could taste the beer-like yeast but I was also getting a savory, deep vegetable flavor. Then it hit me.

I love to make sauces and I often use pre-made glaces and demi-glaces which have a very thick consistency when gently heated (before heating they are almost solid). They come in many different varieties: beef; duck; veal; chicken; lamb; seafood; mushroom; vegetable; etc. Marmite has a strong resemblance to a straight, undiluted, vegetable glace. Pungent, earthy and with that quality that the Japanese refer to as "Umami". WOW! Who knew? Well, I guess a lot of people did but it was new to me. Now, what to do with it...

My on-line British friends gave me some sage advice: use it sparingly and on some sort of bread with butter. I bought some fresh English Muffin bread from a local artisan bakery shop, lightly toasted it, coated it thinly with about 2/3 teaspoon of Marmite and spread some salted Vermont cultured butter onto it. HEAVEN! The Marmite balanced out the heaviness of the butter perfectly. That gave me the inspiration for my next test.
Read more ›
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6 of 7 people found the following review helpful By Mr Plod on March 2, 2008
I'm not certain a taste for Marmite can be acquired. You may have to grow up with it. Not only is it good (spread thinly) on bread and toast, but it is a wonderful savory flavoring for soups and stews. It can also be dissolved in hot water for an enjoyable drink. Once appreciated, it is difficult to live without, and, fortunately, I can find the small jars quite easily and only wish people would stock the larger ones.
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3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By Dumpling on December 22, 2011
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I first heard of Marmite when a contestant on Top Chef years ago used it in a dish to great acclaim from the judges. I love all things Umami and so gave it a try. Despite hearing that "it's an acquired taste" and "you need to grow up on it," I loved Marmite immediately--in my 30s, and I'm not British! I'm not sure why it gets the bad reputation. Yes, it is salty, intense and concentrated. So you're supposed to use it sparingly! It adds richness and a flavor punch to toast and sandwiches. It's really good on buttered toast with mashed avocado--perfect balance of fat and salt. There's a bit of a tang to it. It's also great in a grilled cheese. Hell, I lick the spoon after I use it... Addictive. Only con: watch the sodium intake. It's the only thing keeping me from eating loads of it.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Kimberly S. Klein on September 25, 2009
I have never been outside the U.S. and I don't think I have a bit of British or Australian blood in me, but I love both Marmite and Vegemite, and get both of them at World Market (formerly known as Cost Plus World Market) for about $5.00 a jar. Marmite is more syrupy and salty than Vegemite / Vegemite is more solid and less salty (but still quite salty) than Marmite. VEGANS TAKE NOTE : both are good sources of vegan B vitamins, but Vegemite lacks the crucial B12 and Marmite HAS B12.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By afrowoman on September 7, 2008
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I've seen some people compare this to soya sauce, I would say it's savoury sort of like soya sauce but I can't say it tastes anything like soya sauce. Delicious and nutritious when spread thinly on toast. There's a Marmite cookbook on Amazon that gives you many ideas for cooking with Marmite. It also has some funny and entertaining info and comments from famous people. In short, you either love or hate Marmite, there's no in between. If you liked it as a child you will always love it, I suppose it's harder for people introduced to the taste later in life to take a liking to it.
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Most Recent Customer Reviews

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