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allspice anchovy bacon bake beat beef bit of butter black pepper blades of mace bones brandy broth brown chicken chopped clean cloves colour cover crums of bread crust currants custard dish drain dressed fire flavour flour forcemeat four ounces fowl fresh Fricassee fruit grated gravy half a pint half a pound half an hour jelly juice keep ketchup large spoonful lemon lemon-peel liquor little salt mace meat milk minced minutes mushrooms mutton nutmeg onion ounces of butter ounces of sugar oven parsley peel pepper and salt pickle piece pint port wine powder Pudding quantity quart quarter rice roast roll saltpetre sauce saucepan scalded season serve shalot simmer skim skin slices soak soup spoonful stew stew-pan stir strain suet sweetbreads tea-spoonful tender thick thin veal vinegar warm wash white pepper wine yolks
Seite 291 - Set it on the shallow end of sieves in a lightly-warm oven, and turn it two or three times. It must not be cold till dry. Watch it carefully, and it will be beautiful. To prepare Barberries for Tartlets. Pick barberries that have no stones, from the stalks, and to every pound weigh three quarters of a pound of lump-sugar; put the fruit into a stone jar...
Seite 98 - They will eat well out of the pickle without drying. \Yhen they are to be dried, let each piece, be drained over the pan; and when it will drop no longer, take a clean sponge and dry it thoroughly. Six or eight hours will smoke them, and there should be only a little sawdust and wet straw burnt to do this; b.ut if put into a baker's chimney, sew them in a coarse cloth, and hang them a week.
Seite 286 - For a beautiful red, boil fifteen grains of cochineal in the finest powder, with a dram and a half of cream of tartar, in half a pint of water, very slowly, half an hour. Add in boiling a bit of alum the size of a pea. Or use beet-root sliced, and some liquor poured over. For white, use almonds finely powdered, with a little drop of water ; or use cream. For yellow, yolks of eggs, or a bit of saffron steeped in the liquor, and squeezed.
Seite 330 - ... then, with four eggs beaten and strained, make into a paste; add caraways, roll out as thin as paper, cut with the top of a glass, wash with the white of an egg, and dust sugar over. Cracknels. Mix with a quart of flour half a nutmeg grated, the yolks of four eggs beaten, with four spoonfuls of rosewater, into a stiff paste, with cold water ; then...
Seite 32 - Hams. — Stick a sharp knife under the bone ; if it comes out with a pleasant smell, the ham is good ; but if the knife is daubed and has a bad scent, do not buy it. Hams short in the hock are best, and long-legged pigs are not to be chosen for any preparation of pork.
Seite 398 - Do not cross nor go upwards. The dirt of the paper and the crumbs will fall together. Observe, you must not wipe above half a yard at a stroke and after doing all the upper part, go round again, beginning a little above where you left off. If you do not do it extremely lightly, you will make the dirt adhere to the paper. It will look Шее new if properly done.
Seite 223 - ... lay a little of it at the bottom of the dish ; then put in the steaks prepared as above, and very well seasoned : pour the remainder of the batter over them, . and bake it. Mutton Pudding.
Seite 342 - ... sugar ; when dissolved put the liquor in a barrel, and when fine, which will be in about two months, bottle it, and to each bottle put a spoonful of brandy, or a glass of vrine.
Seite 63 - ... thin as paper with a very sharp knife, and in small bits. Throw the skin and any odd bits of the veal into a little water, with a dust of pepper and salt; set them on the fire while you beat the collops ; and dip them into a seasoning of herbs, bread, pepper, salt, and a scrape of nutmeg, but first wet them in egg. Then put a bit of butter into a frying-pan, and give the collops a very quick fry ; for as they are so thin, two minutes will do them on both sides ; put them into a hot dish before...
Seite 319 - Sugar should be pounded in a mortar, or rubbed to a powder on a clean board, and sifted through a very fine hair or lawn sieve. Lemon-peel should be pared very thin, and with a little sugar, beaten in a marble mortar to a paste, and then mixed with a little wine or cream, so as to divide easily among the other ingredients. The pans should be of earthenware ; nor should eggs, or...