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    You are in: Home / Cookbooks / Kooka's World Tour June/July 2005
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    16 recipes in

    Kooka's World Tour June/July 2005

    This cookbook is dedicated to Kooka's World Tour. My aim is to broaden my culinary horizons and cook things that I've never tasted (or at least never made myself) and to try and make things that can be frozen for oamc wherever possible. I currently make two dishes on a weekend and freeze servings for the ensuing weeks so all I've done is replace my 2 dishes with 2 from the region we will be in for the tour.

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    Easy Indonesian/Dutch inspired meal that works for lunch, dinner, or even breakfast!

    Recipe #81946

    This sounds easy and wonderful. I have not tried it yet, but I will keep my eyes open for some endive next time I go to the market.

    Recipe #97958

    This is an old Danish recipe that my hubby's grandmother makes (she's Danish). Times aren't exact... I don't pay too much attention to the cook and prep time. It's a simple meat and potatoes dish... but don't omit the jam!! That's what makes it!

    Recipe #71231

    When I lived in Holland several years ago, I often indulged in this spicy rice dish. This recipe, from an old newspaper cutting, is the most authentic I have found, and closely matches the wonderful taste sensation I experienced in Holland. More unusual ingredients, such as shrimp paste (also known variously as belacan, balachan, blachan and trassi) can be found in Asian speciality food stores. I must warn you that dried shrimp paste smells rather awful, but the taste in the finished dish is wonderfully aromatic, and essential to the authenticity of Indonesian cuisine. Nasi Goreng can be served as a main dish, as a component of a Dutch/Indonesian 'rijstafel' or as a side dish. It is commonly eaten by Indonesians for breakfast, which you can do also if there is any left from the previous day (doubtful!). Preparation time does not include cooking and cooling the rice.

    Recipe #61614

    5 Reviews |  By dale!

    This is an amazing soup! A little extra effort required but very worthwhile.

    Recipe #88638

    The name of this dish is due to the sounds that are emitted during cooking, the cabbage bubbles as it is boiled and then squeaks in the frying pan. NOTE: This classic British dish originally contained beef along with the leftover cooked potatoes and cabbage, though today people don't generally bother with the meat.

    Recipe #16607

    Champ is the name of a mashed potato dish served in Scotland and Ireland. The potatoes are often mixed with other vegetables such as leeks or even mashed beetroot when they acquire different regional names. Champ should be piled up steaming hot on individual plates and a crate made in the centre of each one, filled with melted butter. Each forkful is then dipped into this molten golden pool.

    Recipe #20590

    A classic British potato dish, which is probably traditionally served with roast beef, English mustard and green peas. Adapted from a recipe on a 'Pan or Wok' recipe card from International Masters Publishers. A suggested variation on the card is that these potatoes can also be made with left-over roast potatoes. I've only made this dish with new potatoes, and served it as an accompaniment to grilled or BBQd meat.

    Recipe #123425

    Great in the winter.

    Recipe #121711

    Incredibly easy and equally satisfying. I loved this as a kid growing up and is our kid's often requested dinner.

    Recipe #43112

    A quick and easy, low fat, low calorie chicken dish: chicken sautéed with garlic and mushrooms and served in a classic French wine sauce. Adapted from Rodale's "Terrific Chicken: 100 Great Meals in Minutes".

    Recipe #120919

    Very elegant roast with a lot of flavor for dinner guests or your family.

    Recipe #16280

    A throw-it-together and pop it in the oven supper. Use more chili powder or add hot sauce if you really want to spice it up! I just want to add: Many people who have tried this recipe have had to cook it longer than I have specified. A hint: I always use a casserole dish with a heavy tight-fitting lid. I sometimes presoak my rice in cold water for 10 minutes or so. Hope this helps! =) Barb PS...To Freeze : Cool, portion and freeze in a ziploc bag. To reheat: Thaw, place in a covered casserole dish and bake until heated through.

    Recipe #31516

    We have a Japanese girl, Tomoko, living with us, and tonight she and I cooked a Japanese dinner for us and her friends. She phoned her mum,Toshiko, in Japan for this, as it's her favourite recipe, and I wanted to share it here. It's simple and so good, and Tomoko, who is only 16, did such a good job of cooking this, then translating the recipe to English for me. *The liquid will thicken to a glaze if you are patient. It just takes a bit of time. If you feel your chicken is cooked (and going to overcook) remove it before going on to reduce the liquid. Same thing, if you must use breast meat, remove it (so it doesn't dry out) and continue reducing the liquid . If you do it this way rather than thickening with cornstarch you will get a richer glaze and not need to add stock or broth instead of the water. It just takes patience. AND NOTE: A glaze is sticky and coats the meat, this is NOT a sauce.

    Recipe #68955

    This is from the Scottish/English border region. To make it authentically British, you should use mead (if you can find it!) instead of Southern Comfort. But it's delicious either way.

    Recipe #16644


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