The Art of Cookery, Made Plain and Easy: Which Far Exceeds Any Thing of the Kind Yet Published ... to which are Added One Hundred and Fifty New and Useful Receipts, and a Copious Index

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W. Strahan, J. and F. Rivington, 1774 - Cooking - 384 pages
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Page 285 - BOIL half a pound of harufhom in three quarts of water over a gentle fire, till it becomes a jelly. If you take out a little to cool, and it hangs on the fpoon, it is enough.
Page 94 - LAY a layer of beef all over your pan, then a layer of veal, a little piece of bacon, a piece of carrot, an onion ftuck with cloves, a blade or two of mace, a fpoonful of pepper black and white, and a bundle of fweet herbs; then lay in the pheafant, lay a layer of veal, and then a layer of beef to cover it, fet it on the fire five or fix minutes, then pour in two quarts of boiling gravy : cover it clofe, and let it ftew very foftly an hour and a half, then take up your pheafant, keep it hot, and...
Page 143 - ... cloves, two large nutmegs, all beat fine; put all together into a great pan, and mix it well together with half a pint of brandy, and half a pint of fack ; put it down clofe in a ftone pot, and it will keep good four months.
Page 28 - ... of ftrong cap-paper up at the four corners, in the form of a dripping-pan -, pin up the corners, butter the paper and alfo the gridiron, and fet it over a fire of charcoal ; put...
Page 291 - Pick the elder-berries when full ripe ; put them into a stone jar, and set them in the oven, or a kettle of boiling water, till the jar is hot through ; then take them out and strain them through a coarse...
Page 22 - ... fome flour into it; flice half a lemon and half an onion, cut them very fmall, a little bundle of fweet- herbs, and a blade of mace. Put 'all together with your meat into the pan, ftir it a minute or two, and then put in fix fpoonfuls of gravy, and have ready...
Page 262 - Sugar pounded fine, a quarter of an Ounce of Mace, a quarter of an Ounce of Cloves...
Page 92 - ... then add the other gravy to this, and put in your partridges to heat, if it is not thick enough, take a piece of butter rolled in flour, and tofs up in it ; if you will be at the expence, thicken it with veal and ham cullis, but it Will be full as good without.
Page 328 - ... stay in (with his head above water) longer than half a minute, if the water be very cold; after this he must go in three times a week for a fortnight longer.
Page 122 - ... 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...

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