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    You are in: Home / Cookbooks / Zaar World Tour=British Recipes
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    140 recipes in

    Zaar World Tour=British Recipes

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    It may seem like an unusual combination, but once you’ve tried this sweet, nutty sandwich, you’ll be hooked. If you don’t have a panini maker, cook the sandwiches in a skillet and weigh them down with another pan. Or you can wrap them in foil and cook on the grill with a weight on top. From Vegetarian Times(July 2008)

    Recipe #507244

    These open faceed sandwiches come together really quickly and easily. Try them for a quick brunch, a casual supper, a fun picnic or a filling snack. Adapted from Southern Living magazine(July 1988).

    Recipe #454460

    A lovely English salad from Great Britain! The mustard, honey and mayonnaise dressing makes it delicious!

    Recipe #424020

    A recipe from Great Britain, this can be kept in a jar and used with salads, or on it's own! Enjoy!

    Recipe #423688

    A yummy alternative to store bough cereals. This is similar to granola and has some healthy tasty ingredients! Adapted from The Garden of Vegan cookbook. I like this with almond milk! :)

    Recipe #400720

    These deviled eggs are just a little bit spicy! Add your favorite hot sauce(chipotle is really good) and enjoy! Adapted from The Deviled Egg Gourmet.

    Recipe #395663

    A friend of mentioned how much she loves Swiss cheese balls, so I went on a search to find a recipe. Here's one from several different recipes I found on the web! My friend just had hip surgery done and I'm looking for ways to surprise her and keep her spirits up. I think this will do it, it's good! :)

    Recipe #393219

    A simple and light vegetarian meal. From Delicious Living magazine.

    Recipe #380082

    You could make a big crumble, but it's much more fun and special to have your own personal one! A dollop of a good vanilla ice cream is the icing on the cake, so to speak! :) Adapted from Barefoot Contessa At Home cookbook.

    Recipe #378804

    These green mashed potatoes are so cool looking! This would be great for St. Patrick's day, Thanksgiving or any weeknight you want to kick your regular mashed potatoes up a notch! Adapted from Gourmet magazine.

    Recipe #371254

    This is a name that isn't really known on these shores, although there may be a small group or two of people of Scottish descent who use it. It is an Anglicized version of an old Gaelic (Scottish) word for curd. A crowdie was a porridge (or pudding) and was usually eaten for breakfast. This version is one that was used on special occasions at harvest time. Although a crowdie doesn't traditionally include fruit, it, like any breakfast cereal, is certainly lifted to another level when it is included. Adapted from King Arthur flour.

    Recipe #367311

    It's cold outside. You're feeling blue. You need rumbledethumps, it's so comforting! If you're feeling really down, top with a fried egg. Adapted from Good Cooking by Jill Dupleix. Enjoy!

    Recipe #294541

    I hated fruitcake until I tried this. It took me 2 years to get the recipe from a friend at church. I am patient. It was worth the wait. A little history from Christmas Corner-Traditions: Fruitcake has been a holiday tradition for hundreds of years. The oldest references to fruitcake date back to Roman times, when the recipe included pomegranate seeds, pine nuts, and raisins mixed into barley mash. In Europe in the 1700s, a ceremonial type of fruitcake was baked at the end of the nut harvest and consumed the following year to celebrate the beginning of the next harvest. In the 18th century in England, there were laws restricting the use of plum cake (the generic word for dried fruit at the time) to Christmas, Easter, weddings, christenings, and funerals. Between 1837 and 1901, fruitcake was popular. It is said Queen Victoria received a fruitcake for her birthday one year, and legend has it, she put it aside for a year as a sign of restraint, moderation, and good taste. It is the custom in England for unmarried wedding guests to put a slice of the cake, traditionally a dark fruitcake, under their pillow at night so they will dream of the person they will marry. Fruitcake is full of healthy nutrients. The fruit and fiber in fruitcake is loaded with anti-oxidants, molecules that protect cells from disease and damage. The cakes contain a lot of sugar which means that water activity will be low, which keeps mold from forming and makes the cake last a long time. A fruitcake can last several months. If there's no mold, it's safe to eat, even if it has been around a while. But fruitcakes can't last forever.

    Recipe #281687

    Originally served with rum, it's so good without! I believe this was created in the bar at the Wellington Hotel in England, but can't prove it! Adapted from a kiwi site.

    Recipe #262661

    Perfect for tea parties, this is quick and easy! This recipe is from In the Royal Manner : Expert Advice on Etiquette and Entertaining from the Former Butler to Diana, Princess of Wales.

    Recipe #245136

    A simple and soothing drink, great on a hectic (or lazy) afternoon. Adapted from Holistic Living.

    Recipe #222424

    A great way to use that eggnog! Don't ya just love the holidays?

    Recipe #198912

    A beautiful yummy sauce that goes so well over brownies, ice cream, angel food cake or pound cake! Use in between layers in a trifle. From the Folgers folks.

    Recipe #198831

    Wonderful for a chilly evening, after a lovely dinner. Sit back and relax!

    Recipe #198751

    A yummy recipe from Kentucky! Makes a great gift! I don't drink alcohol, but love to cook with it! Adapted from Mimi's cyber kitchen.

    Recipe #198373

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