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    You are in: Home / Cookbooks / World Tour: Scandinavia, Belgium & the Netherlands
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    32 recipes in

    World Tour: Scandinavia, Belgium & the Netherlands

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    Displaying up to 20 pages of results. To see all results, or register.

    Another wonderful Andreas Viestad recipe, one of few for chicken. He adapted this one from a medieval Icelandic cookbook; the spices indicate that it probably was a dish for the wealthy. Amazingly, the amount of cinnamon is not overpowering here, and the dish is best with "skin-on" chicken. If you don't like chicken livers, substitute 1/2 chicken bouillon cube. Prep time includes a day of marinating (if you choose that option).

    Recipe #120648

    Another beautiful dish from "Kitchen of Light" by Andreas Viestad... this one's for Lennie! It's a wonderful potato salad with a light vinaigrette and lots of herbs. I personally have to have mint in this dish; but another herb may be one of your favorites (and the actual measurement as written is "a large handful" of chopped herbs; I'm estimating that it's about 2/3; use more or less as you wish). And, I usually omit capers in any dish; I just don't like the little things!

    Recipe #122872

    From Andreas Viestad, a lovely, slightly sweet, onion soup. Prep time includes cooking time because you do have to stir now and then while the onions saute.

    Recipe #116061

    This is Marcus Samuelsson's rendition of the perennial favorite. The sauce is wonderful, unctuous. They should be served with garlicky mashed potatoes, quick pickled cucumbers and extra lingonberry preserves. The pickled cucumbers (and their juice) are really easy to make and the recipe is posted. If you can't find lingonberry preserves (a pity) you can substitute whole cranberry relish.

    Recipe #118360

    Exotic, tropical, cosmopolitan Broome, an old pearling town in Western Australia, is a popular holiday destination. On market day, stall vendors whip up a wonderfully tempting array of dishes. This is one.

    Recipe #63329

    Wayan was one of the chefs at our hotel in Bali. She was great at making these pancakes and happy to share the recipe.

    Recipe #99028

    Potato & cauliflower soup topped with bacon, fried bread and Gouda cheese.

    Recipe #120510

    4 Reviews |  By PanNan

    This is a traditional Dutch recipe. It's a rich, buttery, dense cake. The key to making it, is keep the ingredients, and also your hands, cold while working the dough.

    Recipe #53784

    I have cooked this dish for more then 25 years and the only thing I have changed about it is that I don't eat it on the day I cook it. I put it in the fridge for up to 2 days or freeze it, (leaving the leaves in), until I need it. This has two reasons, the flavors improve and as the cook I find you can enjoy it more because the smell of the spices, when cooking lessens your appetite.

    Recipe #42436

    35 Reviews |  By Kaarin

    I make this for the "boys" every year during the deer hunt. They talk about it the rest of the year! I like the rich creamy flavor too! This is a little work, but it could easily become a holiday tradition!

    Recipe #110710

    5 Reviews |  By PanNan

    This is a Dutch recipe for a tart or pie crust. It's different, easy and delicious.

    Recipe #38981

    This is a three-layered almond square--cakelike on the bottom, a fragrant marzipan filling in the middle, and the top of a crisp nut-topped meringue. All in all, it is a rich and unusual cookie.

    Recipe #118746

    My family loves this for breakfast. It is so fun how they puff up. This came out of a Klutz cookbook believe it or not but it is REALLY good.

    Recipe #95485

    4 Reviews |  By PanNan

    These are very lacy and nutty. Easy to make.

    Recipe #39063

    Another way to prepare Dutch Meat Croquettes other than with fresh breadcrumbs or potato. Equally delicious! If you make these into little crumbed balls (called bitterballen), you can eat them, dipped in mustard, as an appetiser with pre-dinner drinks.

    Recipe #125417

    11 Reviews |  By PanNan

    This popular Dutch "fast food" is a great way to use left overs like meat and mashed potatoes. Typically, croquettes are sold by street vendors and snack shops in Holland, but they are very easy to make.

    Recipe #39129

    Serve this special breakfast dish with ham, bacon or sausages and for a real treat, include maple syrup!

    Recipe #84313

    Simple but very good comfort food. Normally made with just some salt, pepper and nutmeg in the meat filling but I make them different these days and with many variations (just don't tell my mother!). Slavink translates as beatfinch (yes I know its weird) they are wrapped in bacon and another version is blinde vink= blind finch (even weirder) that is the same meat filling but then wrapped in a thin slice of veal. These days often replaced with a slice of beef. Some still name it blinde vink but the right name is runder vink=beef finch. I have tried very hard over the years to understand why they are named like this since I can honestly not see the resemblance of a bird in these sausages and I've never seen one fly away! No Dutch person in their right mind makes them at home since you can buy them ready made from every butcher and in every super market. Now that information should tell you something about the poster of this recipe, who is Dutch.... My excuse is that I lived many years abroad and that is when you crave for the simple dishes of your home country. We eat them here with vegetables and potatoes but they are also good cooked on the barbeque and served on buns with ketcup and mustard.

    Recipe #116269

    9 Reviews |  By Olha

    Here is a different way to prepare ground beef. Most of the year this recipe is referred to as Slavinken, except in the spring when It is referred to as "Salad Birds," on menus in hotels in the Netherlands.

    Recipe #82746

    Pure comfort food! Stamppot consists of mashed potatoes mixed with various ingredients like carrots, onions or kale, and it was one of my favourites when I lived in Holland. It is often served as the main meal, with a smoked, spicy sausage such as rookworst. I tend to cook it as taught me by my Dutch friend, Anna, with lots of root vegetables, and in large quantities. My family have always loved it. It does contain a lot of butter, but you can add less (or more!) to your preference. Note: In Australia, in place of butternut squash, use Jap, Kent, Queensland Blue or Butternut pumpkin.

    Recipe #124192

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