reminds ne that -i didn't have this in ages, oh god
this is most loved dish here
top secret receipt in every family
Cabbage is full of vitamin C and was used by Captain James Cook to keep his men from getting scurvy on his voyages around the world. Also, it's tasty and goes well with anything.
Buckweat with some meet , or macaroni with some meat or rice with some meat
Steak and potatoes with some vegetable is has been a long time standard.
Fuckin get this into ya!
Looks delicious! which cuts de la viande are those? We call this puchero
Not steak, but pic is good for indoors beef fix
>roast beef in a slow cooker (crock pot)
The yellow thing is called mamaliga and is made of corn. We eat it a lot here.
depends on the person doing it
Usually I use the same mix than for bourguignon (jumeau-collier-macreuse on the image) because it's cheap and the cuts behave differently so you have different textures of meat.
from what I've seen on google puchero uses the lower front/high leg of the cow or was it only the reciepe I came across?
Well for starters they aren't and second they are new potatoes which are impossible to roast.
They don't even look like roast potatoes so I don't know what you are even saying.
>they are new potatoes which are impossible to roast.
>don't even look like roast potatoes
1. the action of cooking something in an oven or over an open fire.
Well, they are indeed potatoes. And they are roasted.
Questions? Comments? Concerns?
You guys would be appalled by the shit Americans were having for dinner in the USA's prime in the 1950s.
Just look at some of this shit http://flashbak.com/meals-in-a-mold-the-mid-centurys-love-affair-with-gelatin-34213/
I know I'm just falling for a shitposters bait, but what the hell, I'm bored.
And having googled it, roast potatoes literally means any potato that has been put in an oven in clappistan. How laughable.
>Burgerblobs will never eat roast potatoes
I pity you.
>inb4 butthurt Italians and that looks disgusting
It took me only 15 minutes to cook this
Holy shit, yanks literally don't have roast spuds.
Here's a great tip my family has used for a century. You can buy the head of a cod for just a fraction of the price of the rest of the fish. It's the same meat as cod filets, but way cheaper. You boil it with salt and bay leaf and serve it with melted butter and boiled egg. It's quite good actually, and cheap as fuck
>people speak different dialects of the same language
Low budget way to make ukha from more expensive fish. Common here.
>This damage control after being shown to be wrong
>roast potatoes literally means any potato that has been put in an oven
Not my words, lad.
Remember, you are the cunts who dropped in on an exchange between myself and an Aussie.
Grill them outdoors, and have fun.
Funny thing about American spelling: One man, Noah Webster, changed the way Americans spell things forever when he decided to omit "u" from words such as color in his first edition of the Webster's dictionary. He did this to further the distance between British and American spelling and to set us apart from the Brits. It worked and ever since we've been spelling stuff differently.
The more you know
I make mine with a small amount of diced pieces of red and green chiles in the meat. On the outside I throw on a dash of Lawry's seasoned salt, and a little freshly cracked pepper.
The most common one is allegedly macaroni cassarole.
Nah I don't have a grill
I have a good pan and I know how to get correct heat tho
usually I just salt the meat, then form the patties, cook one side, flip, add pepper, add cheese ,cook the other side, done
But I know people add things to the meat (like an egg?) and I'm not too sure about it
I have avocados actually. Do you just cut them in slices? I tried before but they kept falling off. When do you put them?
No nacho peppers where I live, usually I use chilli flakes or tabasco to bring heat.
loving this since I was a child and my mom still cooks it for me everytime when I'm visiting my parents
And the more traditional one is this.
Does anyone have products which is advertised as "you might not like it"?
Marmite is a yeast extract spread eaten on toast and the marketing tagline is "you either love it or hate it".
It's not that chačapuri is bad but Georgian food is incredibly overrated. Especially when you consider its so close to parts of the world with excellent cuisine such as Turkey, the Levant, Greece, etc.
A white person m8, have you seen one of those ?
Contrary to popular belief this is not nigger food
This and other forms of spaghetti are quintessential to American cuisine
southern US here
fried okra, fried corn, typical soul food like mac n cheese, chicken and waffles, grits, dumplings, sweet potatoes, pecan pie, usually all at once.
I think this is the most Swedish and commonly eaten dish. Pyttipanna.
There is Russia bread (it's not popular though)
And Russian tea (which is a way of drinking black tea and eating jam)
>Haggis is a savoury pudding containing sheep's pluck (heart, liver and lungs); minced with onion, oatmeal, suet, spices, and salt, mixed with stock, traditionally encased in the animal's stomach
Also mashed potatoes and boiled Turnip.
nothing better than some good ol matza bread made with the blood of a christian child
>All these people ITT who don't know how to serve a fucking Schnitzl
S M H T B H F A M
This is a typical meal at a "Cabane à sucre" (sugar shack). It's like half-restaurant, half-farm. You go there during spring to eat traditional meals. They usually grow maple trees on site. That's why they're open during spring and specialize in maple syrup. The chip-like things on the right are called "Oreilles de crisse" (christ ears).
>Ugric foods are similar
white rice, fried eggs.
and "aguadepanela" (a sugar cane derivate, called "rapadura" in Brazil) for drink.
looks like a mean plate of grits if my eyes don't lie.
some grits with eggs lookin good
We eat everything pictured here drenched with maple syrup though.
Did you know that over 70% of maple syrup in the world is produced in Québec?