Here's a tasty recipe my Mother made up a few years back. I remember it being really good. She wrote her guess at the measurements down on a recipe card afterwards. Her note says it's great over pan fried sole fillets. It makes enough to top 4 fillets.
Created for the Dining on a Dollar contest. At first this was inspired by Senegalese peanut soup which has Asian influences but it evolved more into a South African curry with the addition of dried fruit which is optional if you don't like fruit in your curry. This turned out very flavorful and filling. The peanut butter is an undertone and not overpowering. It's packed full of good fats, fiber and protein. I made this Vegetarian but you could easily add chicken broth and chicken. I made this mild but you could increase the chilies to spice it up. Next time I may try chopped fresh tomatoes and green onions on top. Enjoy!
I got this from my wonderful co-worker Rebecca. It is her Hungarian Dad's recipe. She put recipe#308224 in it which was wonderful. I can't wait to try it with the recipe#308193 alongside. Warming, filling, comfort food.
From: "The Vegetarian Epicure" by Anna Thomas, first edition 1972. This book was a real find! When I make this I will probably add cinnamon. I don't like shredded coconut but think for those of you that do that toasted shredded coconut would be great on this.
This is the recipe my Grandmother has been using for a very long time. She's not sure where it originated. She says the margarine is important-no subs. The original recipe has you cut the ingredients together but she achieves the same results using a mixer. These end up with a soft crumby texture.
I played with a King Arthur flour recipe and got these crunchy buttery delights. Yum! You can use all whole wheat flour if you don't have barley flour but the barely flour gives it a milder taste. To ensure crunchiness, be sure to bake these cookies thoroughly; they should be golden brown all over, without any hint of softness in the center. They also stay rounded and don't spread much.
Made this up on a hot summers day. Originally I wanted to use frozen dark sweet cherries but didn't have enough so used frozen mixed berries. I'm sure almost any frozen fruit would be good: strawberries, mangoes, peaches, etc. You can also use your preferred type of lemonade but I like ones that use fresh lemon juice.
This is from "Herbs and Spices the Cook's Reference" by Jill Norman. This substantial omelette, something like a Spanish tortilla, is called a kookoo in Iran and eggah in the Arab countries. A tablespoon of barberries can be added to the filling. The omelette can be baked or cooked on top of the stove.
My Mother has been making this for years from an old 1970's Family Circle Pies and Cakes cookbook. Cookbook's notes: "Crisp crust, velvety-smooth filling, creamy topping are all delectably chocolatey." Her notes: "Real good- favorite, very airy yet rich."