Well, this is unfortunate. The recipe ingredients are listed, but the method was cut off! Backing up, a croquette is a breaded and fried ball-like item. They are usually round, disc shaped or oval. The insides are generally meat and/or potato. So, it’s similar to a deep fried dumpling I suppose. Croquettes date back hundreds … Continue reading
Usually when I think of a “mock” item, I imagine chicken being the meat made to mock something else, not the other way around. Here, veal and pork are shaped into the representation of a drumstick and deep fried like a fried chicken leg. These days, veal is hard to find as the meat industry … Continue reading
This recipe for potato dumplings is reminiscent of Beyrische Knoedel which we saw recently. They both call for riced potatoes. These are different from mashed potatoes (although I suppose in a pinch you could use mashed). A potato ricer is a device that reminds me of a giant garlic press lol. There are a variety … Continue reading
Oh dear. I suppose this could be like tuna casserole. It’s basically the fish and noodles with a cream sauce. Just….it’s a no for me, dawg. Macaroni and Salmon 1 8 oz pkg White Pearl macaroni (cooked) 1 can salmon 2 tbsp butter 2 cups milk 3 tbsp flour Buttered bread crumbs Combine a tablespoon … Continue reading
This recipe could alternately be titled Bavarian Dumplings. Bayrische or Bayerische is how you say Bavarian in German apparently. Knoedel are a hugely popular dish throughout Europe, including Bavaria, Germany, Austria, Eastern European countries such as Czechoslovakia, into Ukraine and Belaruse, and even into the Scandinavian countries. Most often made with bread and/or potato, these … Continue reading
Chow Mein as a hot dish is not something I would have expected, but this recipe from an old notebook delivers the goods. Chow mein is often confused with chop suey – both dishes have a vegetable mix and sometimes meat included. The difference is noodles vs rice, and the fact that chow mein is
Here’s a smaller amount of beans for a family to manage! Interesting that the recipe again calls for pork & beans in a can. It’s probably just the convenience of not having to make the pork & beans, then combine with something else.