Green Onion Pie
- Ready In:
- 2hrs 5mins
- 1⁄2 lb green onions, thickly sliced or 1/2 lb leek, white only,thinly sliced
- 1 lb lean boneless pork, cut into small cubes
- 5 fluid ounces milk
- 2 1⁄2 fluid ounces table cream
- 2 eggs, lightly beaten
- 1⁄2 lb puff pastry
- Pre-heat oven to 400°F.
- Par-boil the green onions or leeks and drain well.
- Fill a pie dish with the green onions or leeks and pork and pour in the milk.
- Cover with foil and bake for about 1 hour (don’t worry if it looks curdled).
- Stir the cream into the eggs, then pour into the dish; allow the pie to cool.
- Pre-heat oven to 425°F.
- Roll out the pastry on a lightly floured surface to 2 inches wider than the dish.
- Cut a 1-inch strip from the outer edge and use this to line the dampened rim of the pie dish.
- Dampen the pastry rim with water, cover with the pastry lid and seal the edges well, then using the back of a small knife'knock up' the edges and then flute them using your thumb and the back of a knife.
- Make a hole in the centre of the pie and use pastry trimmings to decorate.
- Bake for about 25-30 minutes, until risen and golden brown.
Questions & Replies
Got a question? Share it with the community!
My father planted an overabundance of green onions in our little garden for the winter, and I couldn't decide what to do with them (even I can't stand to eat fried rice and bean sprout pancakes that often!) but I finally decided on a recipe, and it was this one. I only used about a quarter of the onions, unfortunately. However, the pie turned out alright. I would cook this one a little longer and maybe strain the onions a little longer to make sure it doesn't end up soggy, but otherwise I like it. I had my hesitations (such as the one that came from seeing no seasonings or salt in the ingredients list) but this recipe is a good find.
RECIPE SUBMITTED BY
Gavin "Miller" Duncan passed away November 12, 2004 in Laurel, MD from complications of a "broken" heart. The outpouring of support from the Recipezaar community while his health was declining was a huge comfort to him and even "perked him up" a bit in his final month. Miller was a huge asset to Recipezaar, not only due to his incredible collection of recipes, but his participation in the forums. Miller was known for his wonderful low-sodium recipes, his warmth, and last, but not least, his wicked, dry sense of humor. Liza at Recipezaar ********************************************************* No, the picture to the left is not me. It is, in fact, a picture of famous TV Chef Jamie Oliver (a/k/a Thpit Boy)’s grandfather, the late Sir Topaz McWhacker. Note the strong family resemblance, most noticeable in the nose, eyebrows, and general lack of cleanliness Legend has it that Topaz taught Thpit everything that he knows about whacking and about only washing and combing his hair twice a year. . Instead of the trivia that many Recipezaar members have displayed on their “About Me” pages, I thought it might be a tad more helpful if I were to provide some beneficial information that you can put to good practical use either in your own kitchen or when you are watching the antics of some celebrated TV chefs. So, for your enlightenment..... . . Chairman Kaga: When he says “Ion Shff”, he really means “Iron Chef” or, perhaps, “I need a Kleenex” . Chef Paula Deen: When she says “awl”, she really means “oil”. When she says “y’all”, she really means “everyone except m’all”. When she says “bring the water to a bawl”, I have no clue what she means - I thought you could only make a baby “bawl”. And, boys and girls, you can easily Deenize the sentences that you use in your very own kitchen, such as “All y’all can bawl your corn in olive awl or wrap it in aluminum fawl”. . Emeril Lagasse: When he says “confectionery sugar’, he really means “confectioners’ sugar”. When he says “pappa-reeka”, he really means “paprika”. When he says “inside of”, he really means “in”. When he says “a little”, he really means “a lot”. Have you ever tried to count the number of times he says “a little” during any given show? Don’t – it will drive you nuts. When he says “cardamin”, he really means “cardamom”. When he says “my water don’t come seasoned”, what he really means is “I need a new joke writer”. When he says “that www dot food thing”, he really means “I flunked Computerese 101”. . Iron Chef Morimoto: When he says “Foo Netwu”, he really means “Food Network”. . Dessert Dude Jacques Torres: When he says “I going”, he really means “I am going”. (The verb “to be” has apparently been deleted from the French language.) . Spit Boy Jamie Oliver: When he says “whack it in the oven”, he really means “I am into hot, kinky stuff”. When he says “Bob’s yer uncle”, what he really means is “you’d better ask your aunt how well she REALLY knew that mailman named Robert”. When he says “rocket”, he really means “an older weapon being used in Iraq”. When he says “Fewd Netwuk”, he really means “Food Network”. . Numerous chefs: When they say “codfish” and “tunafish”, what they really mean is “cod” and “tuna”, respectively. Please note that they use these terms so that you don’t go out and buy “codanimal” or “tunavegetable” by mistake. Having said that, I have no clue as to why they don’t refer to “troutfish”, “salmonfish”, “red snapperfish”, etc., etc. . Giggly-Wiggly Rachael Ray: When she says “EVOO”, she really means “don’t use BOCO (boring old corn oil)”. When she says “a little lettuce action going on”, she really means “with only 8 minutes left in the game, cabbages are still in the lead, but lettuces are making a strong comeback”. . Two Fat Ladies: When they say “I gwing”, they really mean “I am going” or “Sorry, but we have been watching too many episodes of Jacques Torres’ show”. . Please note that the above is not all-inclusive. If there are other celebrity chef words or phrases that have you stumped, please post an "ISO" message in the discussion forums and I will find the translation for you.