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    German Bullets Anyone?

    Nif
    Sat Jul 18, 2009 1:29 am
    Food.com Groupie
    I grew up enjoying a "peasant" dish that I still love and my kids really enjoy it too!

    Cut chunks of dough (made of flour, water and egg) and cubed potato boiled in water. After dumplings are just cooked through, drain about 3/4 of the water and add milk. Simmer while adding sauteed onion and bacon pieces. Salt and pepper to taste.

    Also, when we drain the water, we strain half of the dumplings in a colander. We add those dumplings to half of the onion and bacon (the other half was put into the soup) and fry them. We then add some beaten egg and salt and pepper to taste.

    This is my favourite German dish and I have not heard anyone else mention it. My Grandma told me that they only used egg to the dumplings or the fried version when they could afford it. Sometimes the recipe was only flour, water and potato.

    Does it sound familiar to anyone?
    Mia in Germany
    Mon Jul 20, 2009 12:26 am
    Forum Host
    Hi,

    this sounds to me like a regional specialty from the Saarland which is called "married ones" - potatoes married with flour dumplings. Did I understand right that the potatoes don't go into the dumplings but accompany them?
    The "Married ones" from the Saarland traditionally are eaten with a gravy made of jerk or bacon, onion and cream.

    Mia
    Nif
    Mon Jul 20, 2009 7:52 am
    Food.com Groupie
    Mia in Germany wrote:
    Hi,

    this sounds to me like a regional specialty from the Saarland which is called "married ones" - potatoes married with flour dumplings. Did I understand right that the potatoes don't go into the dumplings but accompany them?
    The "Married ones" from the Saarland traditionally are eaten with a gravy made of jerk or bacon, onion and cream.

    Mia


    Yes, the potatoes are boiled with the dumplings, but not made into them.

    Married ones? Neat!
    Mia in Germany
    Mon Jul 20, 2009 8:04 am
    Forum Host
    icon_biggrin.gif
    I like them, too!

    The German term is "Verheiratete".
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