This recipe was invented by Playboy's Executive Chef Charles Pollard back in the 1960s and was served at some of the Playboy Clubs. I obtained it from a vintage newspaper article. Serve it with chips, vegetable sticks or crackers at your next retro-themed cocktail party!
This recipe was published in July, 1960 in an advertisement by Gold Medal Flour / Betty Crocker. The pie crust is sweeter and more like a cookie than a regular pie. Experiment with different toppings and Ice Cream flavors to suit your family. Enjoy! (Preparation time includes minimum chilling time)
For this cake I used inspiration from a couple of popular cakes- Jello Poke Cake and Strawberry Margarita Cake. The end result is an absolutely delicious, lush dessert! I brought this cake to work and it instantly disappeared! For a non-alcoholic version you can sub the Tequila with Water.
This is my version of some other casserole recipes I've come across in the past. I cooked this for friends last night and it was a total hit! It's best served with mashed potatos and your choice of vegetables!
This recipe was featured in a Betty Crocker promotional article in a newspaper from January, 1943. The article was entitled 'Tricking Up Meatless Meals' and suggests serving this 'Favorite Cheese Casserole' with a starter of Vegetable Noodle Soup with Crisp Crackers and then sides of Celery Hearts, Creamed Asparagus or Green Beans, Head Lettuce Salad with French Dressing and finishing the meal with Cherry Pie and Coffee. It's a fun and very easy recipe! I'm posting it here for history's sake. Preparation time includes 1 hour refrigeration time.
A super easy recipe from Australian Women's Weekly 'Winter Favorites' magazine from 2007. The original recipe calls for Blue Cheese as opposed to Feta, but I don't care for it so I sub it. This is always a crowd pleaser. I love serving this as either an appetizer or as a main with a side of salad. Enjoy!
This World War II recipe was first published by Marmite and is a tasty Vegetarian alternative to regular Rissoles. I've rewritten the directions to be a little more precise and suit modern methods to a greater extent. Marmite is a British 'spread' and you can obtain it at an international grocery store in the United States. As a WWII ad for Marmite says "stock your larder with a few jars of Marmite now!". Enjoy :)
Please Note: Preparation time includes Rice Cooking time!
This recipe was taken from the 2 April, 1940 edition of the Vancouver Sun newspaper. It was a 'prize winning recipe' submitted by Mrs R.G. Gilman who says "this is an ideal recipe to use when preparing for luncheon or bridge parties". As I was unfamiliar with the term 'Graham Wafer', I did a quick check, and verified that they are the same as 'Graham Crackers'. Enjoy!
I made this quick, easy, 'semi home-made' style recipe up using products I had on hand- and it turned out wonderfully! It is definitely not 'authentic' at all, but tastes great and is super simple to make!
I used pepper jack cheese because I like my foods to have a bit of spice, but you can use your family's favorite cheese for this recipe. I also used Farfalle Pasta as it is what I had on hand, but any variety of Pasta would do!
This recipe was published in St. Louis Post Dispatch in 2009. It was originally a staple at the 'Top of the Tower' restaurant in North St. Louis County which operated from 1964 through to the mid 1980s. This salad was originally prepared table side, and was undoubtedly part of an elegant dining experience!
I remember learning how to make this in the 4th Grade back in Australia. It is still delicious and an absolute hit when I make it now, many moons later! In the U.S., I sub Milky Way Bars for Mars Bars. (Please note: cooking time does not include refrigeration time)
I adapted this recipe from a Betty Crocker Recipe. The additions of Garlic and extra vegetables make it even better than the original! To make this recipe Vegan, you can substitute the Skim Milk for Soy Milk! Enjoy! :-)
Woolton Pie was created by a chef at the London Savoy during World War II. It was designed to be filling while predominantly using vegetables from the garden (which were obviously unrationed). This is the traditional wartime recipe and rather bland by modern taste. Feel free to spice it up with modern day condiments, herbs and seasonings. You can also alter the vegetables to suit your personal tastes. Enjoy, keep calm, and carry on!
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