My family used to make these for special occasions, or random visitors! Basically a gougere! They can be baked and frozen then just brought out and thrown in a toaster oven when needed! Sometimes I like a stronger mustard taste so I double the dry mustard. I'm guessing at the amount of servings as I don't think I've ever made a single batch of this recipe - haha.
This is one of a number of historical recipes I am posting from my cookbook collection. This recipe is adapted from the Rumford Complete Cookbook. Pepper may be substituted for the paprika. Cook time is mixing time.
This is one of a number of historical recipes I am posting from my cookbook collection. It is adapted from the 1953 edition of Adventures in Good Cooking, by traveling salesman and food critic Duncan Hines, and featuring recipes collected from around the USA. This recipe is from the Cameo Restaurant in Chicago. The recipe does not specify how much butter to use for the mushrooms or to finish.
This recipe uses sherry instead of the usual red wine. From the Lobel Brothers. More herbs can be added if you like, but it's good this way, or even with no herbs at all. I like to add a little more garlic and thyme than the recipe calls for.
This is a yeast bread recipe adapted from a Cuisinart advertisement in the December, 1981 Issue of Cuisine Magazine. They lack the "topknot" of the typical brioche. Prep time does not include rising time. These need to be started one day before baking.
When I got my first job, I used my first paycheck to treat my parents to dinner at the Berghoff Restaurant. It was Friday, and bouillabaisse was the special. There was no salmon in it then; at least, I don't remember any. This isn't cheap, so as with any fresh fish dish, use whatever combination of fish and shellfish is available and seems fresh. From the Berghoff Family Cookbook.
This is an elegant and delicious first course for a special holiday meal or dinner party. It does require last minute prep, but it's very quick to make. I believe this was originally a Bon Apetit recipe.
This recipe is based on the one in the Panera Bread cookbook. I've modified it slightly, primarily to reduce quantity. The recipe calls for sliced onions, but my family prefers smaller pieces in the soup, and Panera serves it with chopped onions in our local store. This tastes a lot like the soup there.
This recipe is very similar to the recipe in the Panera Bread cookbook with quantities scaled down and modifications made for typical home use. It tastes best if made at least a few hours before serving. It keeps well in the refrigerator for several days.