The Art of Cookery, Made Plain and Easy: Which Far Exceeds Any Thing of the Kind Yet Published ... (Google eBook)

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W. Strahan, J. and F. Rivington, J. Hinton, 1774 - Cookery - 384 pages
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Page vi - This is an authorized facsimile of the original book, and was produced in...
Page 262 - Sugar pounded fine, a quarter of an Ounce of Mace, a quarter of an Ounce of Cloves...
Page 205 - You may make it with cream thus: boil celery as above, and :uM mace, nutmeg, a piece of butter as big as a walnut rolled in flour, and a half a pint of cream; boil all together.
Page 264 - Let them stand ten days, then drain them in a sieve, and lay them on a cloth to dry ; then take white-wine vinegar, as much as you think will cover them, boil it, and put your pods in a jar with ginger, mace, cloves, and Jamaica pepper. Pour your vinegar boiling hot on, cover them with a...
Page 229 - Ijttle more pepper and fait' over the falmon ; fo roll it up into a collar, and bind it with broad tape ; then boil it in water, fait, and vinegar, but let the liquor boil firft, then put in your collar, a hunch of fweet herbs, fliced ginger and nutmeg.
Page 76 - ... chickens in. Lay a pound of gravy-beef cut very thin over your chickens, and a piece of veal cut very thin, a little mace, two or three cloves, fome...
Page 122 - ... and two pounds of prunes, and let them boil till they swell ; then put in three quarters of an ounce of mace, half an ounce of cloves, two nutmegs, all of them beat fine, and mix it with a little liquor cold, and put them in a very little while, and take off the pot, and put in three pounds of sugar, a little salt, a quart of sack, and a quart of claret, the juice of two or three lemons...
Page 285 - Strain it while it is hot, put it into a well-tinned saucepan, and add to it a pint of Rhenish wine, and a quarter of a pound of loaf-sugar.
Page 273 - ... rosewater, tincture of saffron, sugar, and eggs; beat it all up well with your hands lightly, and bake it in a hoop or pan, but be sure to butter the pan well; it will take an hour and a half in a quick oven. You may leave out the seed if you choose it, and I think it rather better without it; but that you may do as you like.
Page 283 - TAKE a fmall quantity- of pearl-barley, boil it in milk and water till it is tender, then ftrain the liquor from it, put your barley into a quart of cream, and let it boil a little, then take the whites of five eggs and the yolk of one, beaten with a fpoonful of fine flour, and two fpoonfuls of...

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