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    You are in: Home / Cookbooks / March Madness
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    253 recipes in

    March Madness

    Made for the Beverage Tag March theme: Green, Eggs, and Ham!
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    A quick version with all the flavor! Adapted from Fiery Foods! Serve with salsa, along with rice and beans for a meal!

    Recipe #229180

    This is a classic dessert, named after the famous Russian ballerina, Anna Pavlova. Use fresh fruit for the filling, topped with whipped cream. Strawberries, raspberries, whatever you like!

    Recipe #230228

    From All About Cuban Cooking cookbook, this is a simple and tasty salad.

    Recipe #231841

    Adapted from Wyatt House Country Inn North Conway, New Hampshire, this is easy! They serve this for breakfast!

    Recipe #232928

    Adapted from the SeaScape Manor Bed and Breakfast, Highlands, New Jersey. Enjoy! French, Northeastern

    Recipe #232929

    Adapted from Martha Stewart's Living magazine. Quick, easy, good! Great to take on a picnic, camping trip, etc. West, French.

    Recipe #233304

    Adapted from the Biltmore Village Inn, Asheville, North Carolina. Enjoy!

    Recipe #233336

    This brings the humble grits to a new level! Easy and delicious! Recipe adapted from Kathy Cary/Drew Nieporent via Food Network.

    Recipe #233923

    A great tasting and fairly easy souffle that has it's roots in France, but served up in the South! Adapted from BH&G magazine.

    Recipe #233930

    Using basil give this a refreshing flavor, great as a dip or on top of eggs, burritos, quesadillas, and lots of other vegetables! Adapted from BH&G magazine.

    Recipe #234862

    A delicious side dish that hails from Scandinavia. Recipe courtesy Dan Smith and Steve McDonagh From the show: Party Line with the Hearty Boys Episode: Dinner Party

    Recipe #234881

    A quick and simple recipe for pickle relish that is great on hot dogs and hamburgers, sandwiches, and perhaps on a salad? Enjoy!

    Recipe #236429

    A nice salad adapted from Veggie Ventures. If you have never had hearts of palm, they are very good! The dressing makes more than enough to feed 4.

    Recipe #236961

    This salad improves with a day in the fridge! Adapted from the August issue of Gourmet magazine. I have added more vegetables.

    Recipe #236974

    Low cal. Low carb. One Weight Watchers point. High fiber. Low cholesterol. Filling. Satisfying. Cheap. Good! Adapted from A Veggie Venture.

    Recipe #237011

    Inspired by The Great American Detox Diet, by Alex Jamieson. Great with crackers, chips, bread, or raw veggies, and it's good for you too!

    Recipe #237177

    I saw this made on Quick Fix with Robin Miller and it's such a neat idea I'm posting it for you!

    Recipe #238148

    A recipe from the famous Hotel Galvez in Galveston, Texas. And now a little history: After the Great Storm of 1900—when a massive hurricane devastated Galveston, Texas - a group of prominent businessmen, dedicated to the economic recovery of the island, knew there was a desperate need of a luxury beachfront hotel to fill the void that was left when the Beach Hotel burned down in 1898. At a cost of more than $1 million, the St. Louis firm of Mauran & Russell designed and built Hotel Galvez - a six-story Spanish Colonial Revival building named for Bernardo de Galvez, the Spanish colonial governor who chartered the Texas Gulf Coast and for whom the city is named. When it opened in 1911, the luxury hotel offered 275 elegant guestrooms, some with private baths. In 1912, Hotel Monthly billed it as one of the "most richly furnished seaside hotels in America". The public areas featured a barbershop, candy shop, drugstore, soda fountain and Gentleman's Bar & Grille. Roller chairs lined the front of the hotel for those wanting to take a trip along the famed Seawall Boulevard. In 1918, Hotel Galvez hosted more than 400 guests each day, with room rates starting at $2 per night. In the 1920s, the first bathing beauty contests in the nation were held at the hotel, with future movie stars Joan Blondell and Dorothy Lamour as participants. During the '20s and '30s, Hotel Galvez became known as the "Playground of the Southwest", as hundreds of celebrities and dignitaries stayed there. Notable guests included Presidents Franklin Roosevelt, Dwight Eisenhower, Lyndon Johnson and John Kennedy, as well as General Douglas MacArthur, Phil Harris, Alice Faye, Frank Sinatra, Jimmy Stewart and Howard Hughes. On October 3, 1940, W.L. Moody Jr. acquired Hotel Galvez. During World War II, the hotel served as a living and working facility for the U.S. Coast Guard. In 1950, Moody's hotel chain, National Affiliated Hotels, added a motel on the east side of the main building. In 1965, the owners spent more than $1 million to refurbish the hotel. Another million-dollar-plus renovation was undertaken by the next owners, Harvey O. McCarthy and Dr. Leon Bromberg, who acquired the hotel in 1971. Hotel Galvez changed hands again in 1978, when it was purchased by well-known heart surgeon Denton Cooley, who had a long-standing sentimental attachment to it. Not only had he stayed there as a child and medical student, but his parents spent their wedding night at the hotel in 1916. Cooley sold half of his interest to Archie Bennett Jr., president of the Mariner Corporation. In 1980, the partners spent one year and more than $12 million renovating the hotel, after which it was named to the National Register of Historic Places. The most recent renovation was brought about through the efforts of Galveston preservationists and developers George and Cynthia Mitchell, who attained ownership of Hotel Galvez in March of 1993. Since June 1, 1998, Wyndham International as Wyndham Historic Hotels has managed the hotel. Today, Hotel Galvez stands proudly as "Queen of the Gulf", fully restored to its original glamour while continuing to offer gracious hospitality, old-world charm and new-world conveniences. Adapted from the cookbook Recipes from Historic America by Linda and Steve Bauer.

    Recipe #238807

    A recipe served at the famous Jekyll Island Club Hotel in Jekyll Island, Georgia. The recipe is adapted from Recipes from Historic America cookbook by Linda and Steve Bauer. A great book! And now for the history: Situated on a Georgia barrier island, Jekyll Island Club Hotel originally served as an exclusive hunting retreat for the nation's most powerful financiers and industrialists of the late 1800s and early 1900s. The hotel today is a unique modern resort with architectural character and a charming historic ambience. The main structures, built between 1887 and 1902, were designed by Charles Alexander of Chicago and Charles Alling Gifford of New York. Alexander designed the original clubhouse in the American Queen Anne style, incorporating extensive verandas, bay windows, extended chimneys, the turret that dominates the roofline and the overall asymmetrical design. Contemplating the ideal location for their hunting club, William K. Vanderbilt, J.P. Morgan, William Rockefeller, Joseph Pulitzer and 50 or so of their friends chose Jekyll Island. Its climate, abundant wildlife and natural beauty appealed to them. Once the decision was made, it took just two years to incorporate the club, purchase the island and have the clubhouse constructed. In January of 1888, the men gathered their families and boarded their yachts for the first "season" on Jekyll. A collection of sepia photographs captures the spirit of these families as they enjoyed the island's outdoor pleasures...hunting trips, lawn parties, carriage rides and leisurely afternoons at the beach. For years, there was unofficial competition among yachting members to see who would arrive in the longest, fastest, most beautifully appointed vessel. Dinner each evening, however, was the high point of the day. Women spent hours selecting the dresses they would wear, while the men had definite ideas about what they hoped to accomplish during dinner conversations. Decisions might be made that would literally determine the next President, the health of the nation's economy or the career of any of their peers. For example, when President McKinley was facing re-election, club member Cornelius Bliss was determined that "his man" would be successful. He and Marcus Hanna invited McKinley to Jekyll Island, and two days before he was to arrive, they learned Thomas B. Reed, Speaker of the House and McKinley's archrival, would be there at the same time. Bliss and Hanna arranged for the two men to meet, pressures were brought to bear and Reed ultimately did not oppose McKinley's re-election, even though he was adamantly opposed to the President's imperialistic policies regarding Cuba and the Philippines. Finance was also of paramount concern to many club members. J.P. Morgan could create or quell panics on Wall Street with the financial resources at his personal command. Club members George Baker, head of the First National Bank of New York, and James Stillman, head of the National City Bank of New York, were nearly as wealthy as Morgan. When an economic panic caused a run on the country's banks in 1907, one of these three men paved the way for a secret meeting on Jekyll. The purpose was to quickly and quietly develop a plan for a centralized banking structure, and the result was the creation of the plan for the Federal Reserve System. Communications was the field of Theodore Vail, president of the company that later became AT&T. When his company laid the telephone lines in 1915 for the first transcontinental telephone call, he was convalescing on the island. He had the linemen lay the lines to Jekyll so he could participate in this momentous event in communications history. World War I offered some club members the opportunity to give their yachts to the U.S. war effort and provide financial assistance. Although several of the men had had considerable influence in mitigating the force of economic panics throughout the last half of the 1800s and later, no one was powerful enough to prevent the Great Depression. Just two years into the Depression, half the club's membership dropped away. The final blow was World War II and the threat of enemy submarines off the coast. Members left in 1942 expecting to return another year, but few ever did. By 1947, the State of Georgia gained the ownership of the island and established it as a state park. Jekyll Development Associates leased the structures and grounds from the state, completely rejuvenated them and further prepared for the opening of Jekyll Island Club Hotel in 1986.

    Recipe #238893

    This is served by Chef Percy in the Great Bracebridge Hall at the Ahwahnee Lodge in Yosemite, California. A little history: In the early 1920's, Stephen Mather, the National Park Service Director, realized that the Park needed accommodations to suit the affluent and influential traveler. The concept of a hotel such as The Ahwahnee became the impetus to draw such a visitor. The site for The Ahwahnee, once a village of the native Miwoks, was chosen because of its exposure to the sun and stunning views of Yosemite's icons – Half Dome, Yosemite Falls and Glacier Point. In July 1925, Gilbert Stanley Underwood was selected as the architect for Yosemite's new luxury hotel. Due to its remote location, the construction of The Ahwahnee was the most complex trucking endeavor of its day. Over 5,000 tons of stone, 1,000 tons of steel, and 30,000 feet of timber were hauled over the challenging mountain roads. To protect The Ahwahnee from fire, a fate of many of the Park's earlier hotels, its wood-like facade is actually concrete, poured into rough-hewn wooden forms and stained to look like redwood. Today, The Ahwahnee is a major attraction to visitors to Yosemite as they explore this unique relationship of architecture and nature.

    Recipe #239086

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