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    15 Recipes

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    This is my recipe for home-made hot chocolate. I couldn't find one like it here on food.com, and was curious about the nutritional content. A little less sweet than some and a little more chocolatey than others, it also makes good chocolate milk (Just allow the syrup to cool and add to cold milk.) Be adventurous and change up the flavors if you like. A sprinkle of cinnamon, a few drops of mint or orange extract, or half a spoonful of instant coffee can turn a simple cup of cocoa into a gourmet experience. This could be easily multiplied to serve more than one.

    Recipe #493382

    Thousands of pancake recipes here, and I couldn't find a recipe like this one. It was adapted from my mother's 1950 Betty Crocker's Picture Cook Book. No buttermilk or sour milk. Not too sweet. For a richer taste, substitute melted (and cooled) butter for the oil. Add half a cup of fruit or a quarter-cup of nuts if you want. I like them just as they are, served with some real maple syrup on top. (Cooking time is based on one pancake. Total cooking time depends on how many cakes you can fit in the skillet.)

    Recipe #478472

    I found this recipe at Food & Wine recently. It looks very good and perfect for when I've run out of powdered sugar. I'm posting it to get the nutritional values (some people always ask) and so that I don't lose it before I've tried it. Please let me know if you like it.

    Recipe #479358

    A little different from others I've seen here as there's no added sugar. I found this in "The Back of the Box Gourmet", by Michael McLaughlin. It's easy to throw together; easier if you use a food processor. I love the sweet flavor and the crunch. Try it with home-made mayonnaise and/or golden raisins.

    Recipe #444488

    This dish of plump and juicy mussels in a fragrant broth comes from Kevin Dundon's program "Modern Irish Food".

    Recipe #516021

    Bar cookies with chewy dried cherries, crunchy nuts, and rich chocolate morsels, topped with a simple almond glaze. Recipe can be easily halved or doubled. Also can be made as a drop cookie instead of bars.

    Recipe #510702

    This recipe was submitted by First Lady Laura Bush to the New York Times for an article called "America Reaches For Tradition; Giving Thanks at the President's Table", by Marian Burros, Nov. 14, 2001. I believe she said that it wasn't her creation but that it originally came from a neighbor. It has no sweetener of any kind, but you'd never guess. I've made this for Thanksgving a few times and everyone loves it. Last year, I used a sugared pecan for the topping, which went over well at dinner. If you're allergic to nuts, leave them out. It's still good. Whatever you do, don't try this with boiled or canned sweet potatoes. It really needs the baking process to bring out the sweetness and keep the puree from being soupy. I learned that lesson the hard way. Prep time doesn't include baking and cooling time for sweet potatoes.

    Recipe #442297

    From "Food & Wine". I haven't yet tried this, but I needed to know the calorie count, so I am posting it here first. It looks good, and maybe it's not as "bad" as it looks. Please post a review if you make this so I'll know if it's worth the calories. One thing I would change is to replace the non-stick skillet with cast iron or maybe stainless steel.

    Recipe #494378

    This is the recipe I grew up with. It came from the 1950's "Picture Cook Book". My assembly is a bit different, though. I think it's easier. Also, you could use your microwave to heat the milk and melt the butter. Just be careful not to scramble your eggs in the hot milk. This can be served with any hard sauce, bourbon sauce or ice cream, but I like it with just a little half & half. My mom always poured milk on hers.

    Recipe #436903

    I took elements of other recipes and combined them into this one. I need a printed copy for a cookie exchange, so I'm posting it here and sharing it wth you all. I just hope no one hates them. :-) Prep time includes chilling.

    Recipe #469396

    Recently found at "Food & Wine" Magazine, I've yet to try this cake, but it sounds great. Described as "very moist, very chocolatey, a snap to make and best baked the day before serving". Let me know if they're right. They recommended Recipe #479358 for icing this cake. Prep time doesn't include complete cooling time.

    Recipe #479378

    Custard style. Adapted from "Betty Crocker's Picture Cook Book". This could also be baked in 6 1-cup ramekins - just reduce baking time to about 45 minutes.

    Recipe #513584

    A compilation of several different recipes, combining the best elements of each. Replace half of the vanilla with almond extract for a different flavor. Or replace all of the vanilla with equal parts lemon extract and lemon zest. Preparation time includes refrigerating the dough, but not cooling the baked cookies or decorating them.

    Recipe #477038

    Melt-in-the-mouth, rich & crispy. Mix when convenient...slice and bake when convenient. Adapted from Betty Crocker's Picture Cook Book (1950 Edition). The original recipe called for shortening, but l prefer unsalted butter. You could use any solid fat, like coconut oil or even lard. That's up to you. Cooking time is for the entire batch, 2 dozen at a time. Prep time includes 2 hours for chilling. You may need more.

    Recipe #490916

    From Allrecipes.com, with a couple of changes. This sounds good and appears to be easy to make. It has none of those artificially flavored and colored fruits, so it may even be healthy. I haven't yet tried it, but I fully intend to do so.

    Recipe #511104


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