Posted for Zaar World Tour 2005. This looks delightful, particularly since it's a relatively low fat/low sugar dessert. Remember too that the cholesterol in egg yolks is not as bad for you as they used to think! It's an Irish version of an Italian zabaglione and a French sabayon. Easiest if you have a kitchen blowtorch. (Don't borrow one from the metal worker at the construction site down the road, LOL.) From The New Irish Table.
Posted for Zaar World Tour 2005. Yes, there are other braised cabbage recipes posted, but this not only looks different, it happens to be the lowest fat dish in a cookbook full of very high fat recipes. It also is a breeze to make and utterly delicious. I'm a sucker for caramelized anything. If you prefer a sweeter taste, add a bit more sugar. From a cookbook called The New Irish Table.
Cute name! Easy and very fast too. This is also known as a Rink Tum Ditty. This recipe is a bit different than the three Rink Tum Ditty recipes that were already posted - it doesn't include any eggs as an ingredient which is good as I'm not a fan of undercooked eggs. This was another recipe of the week in The Week magazine, originally from Charles Perry of the Los Angeles Times. A British comfort food, serve with ale on the side. I added an optional 2 tablespoons of dry sherry too:D
Posted for Zaar World Tour 2005. Quick & easy way to make fine breadcrumbs homemade! Not that I think these are uniquely Irish bread crumbs, but I was glad to have come across a recipe for homemade seasoned bread crumbs in The New Irish Table and thought many of you would be too. Any bread should work with this recipe, but the recipe specified baguette. Instructions for using toasted bread instead of dried are my own. Toasting instructions should be reduced for thinner sliced bread (less than 3/4-1 inch). I tried this recipe using toasted sourdough bread and my only recommendation is that you process in batches. Otherwise, outcome was fantastic!
Posted for Zaar World Tour 2005. Although green beans have often been paired with either bacon or almonds, I've never seen a recipe for them both until I found one in a cookbook called The New Irish Table. They enhance one another quite nicely in this recipe, and it's very easy and quick to make. Imitation bacon has the smokey flavor of regular bacon, but fewer calories. I've included instructions (such as they are) for both. Butter beans and lima beans are from the same family. If you can't find frozen butter beans (favas), canned are fine but don't cook as long. They don't suggest browning the almonds, but you could do so in a 350F oven for 5 minutes or until visibly browned.
Posted for Zaar World Tour 2005. This is served at Bewley's Cafe in Dublin which is a favorite spot for shoppers and Trinity College Students. This soup remains a favorite. From a cookbook called The New Irish Table. I have not tried this yet. (The orange juice was a recent addition.)
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