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Books Books 1 - 10 of 14 on The romantic fancy of cooks is thus restrained : — " The imagination of most cooks....  
" The romantic fancy of cooks is thus restrained : — " The imagination of most cooks is so incessantly on the hunt for a relish, that they seem to think they cannot make sauce sufficiently savoury, without putting into it everything that ever was eaten... "
The Cook's Oracle: Containing Receipts for Plain Cookery, on the Most ... - Page 110
by William Kitchiner - 1823 - 428 pages
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The London Magazine, Volume 4

John Scott, John Taylor - Literary Criticism - 1821
...they seem to think, they can not make sauce sufficiently savoury, without putting into it, every thing that ever was eaten ; — and supposing every addition...flavours, may have recourse to " the Magazine of Taste." Again — Why have clove and allspice, — or mace and nutmeg in the same sauce, — or marjoram, —...
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Atheneum, Or, Spirit of the English Magazines, Volume 10

Technology & Engineering - 1821
...they seem to think, they cannot make sauce sufficiently savoury, without putting into it, every thing that ever was eaten ; — and supposing every addition...sauces, by overloading them with salt and spices, Sic : — but, remember, these •will be deteriorated by any addition, save only jutt salt enough...
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A modern system of domestic cookery, or, The housekeeper's guide: arranged ...

M. Radcliffe - Formulas, recipes, etc - 1823 - 676 pages
...they seem to think they cannot make sauce sufficiently savoury, without putting into it every thing that ever was eaten ; and supposing every addition...addition, save only just salt enough to awaken the palate. On the contrary, of compound sauces, the ingredients should be so nicely proportioned, that no one...
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The Cook's Oracle: Containing Receipts for Plain Cookery on the Most ...

William Kitchiner - Cookery - 1825 - 371 pages
...they seem to think, they cannot make sauce sufficiently savoury, without putting into it every thing that ever was eaten ; — and supposing every addition...&c. : — but, remember, these will be deteriorated ty"any addition, save only just salt enough to awaken the Palate — the Lover of " Piquance" and Compound...
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The Cook's Oracle : Containing Receipts for Plain Cookery on the Most ...

William Kitchiner - Cookery, English - 1827 - 491 pages
...they se,em to think, they cannot make sauce sufficiently savoury, without putting into it every thing that ever was eaten ; — and supposing every addition...salt enough to awaken the Palate — the Lover of " Piquanee" * Though some of these people seem at lust to have found out, — that , an Englishman's...
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Cook's oracle: containing receipts for plain cookery, on the most economical ...

William Kitchiner - Cooking - 1836 - 422 pages
...they seem to think they cannot make sauce sufficiently savoury without putting into it every thing that ever was eaten ; — and supposing every addition...any addition, save only just salt enough to awaken * Thongh some of these people seem at last to have fonnd out, — that an Englishman's head may be...
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The cook's own book, and housekeeper's register: being receipts for cooking ...

Mrs. N. K. M. Lee, Eliza Leslie - Cooking - 1840 - 337 pages
...that they seem to think they cannot make sauce sufticξently savory without putting into it everything that ever was eaten; and supposing every addition...improvement, they frequently overpower the natural flavor of their PLAIN SAUCES, by overloading them with salt and spices, &c. : but, remember, these...
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The Cook's Own Book and Housekeeper's Register: Being Receipts for Cooking ...

Mrs. N. K. M. Lee - Cookery, American - 1842 - 337 pages
...eaten; and supposing every addition must be an improvement, they frequently overpower the natural flavor of their PLAIN SAUCES, by overloading them with salt...addition, save only just salt enough to awaken the On the contrary, of COMPOUND SAUCES; the ingredients should be so nicely proportioned, that no one...
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The Early Poems & Sketches of Thomas Hood...

Thomas Hood - 1869 - 266 pages
...they seem to think they cannot make sauce sufficiently savoury, without putting into it everything that ever was eaten ; and supposing every addition...sauces, by overloading them with salt and spices, etc. : — but, remember, these will be deteriorated by any addition, save only just salt enough to...
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The early poems and sketches of Thomas Hood, ed. by his daughter [F.F ...

Thomas Hood - 1869
...they seem to think they cannot make sauce sufficiently savoury, without putting into it everything that ever was eaten ; and supposing every addition...sauces, by overloading them with salt and spices, etc. : — but, remember, these will be deteriorated by any addition, save only just salt enough to...
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