Welsh Cawl / Walisisk Cawl

A recipe for the Welch national dish Cawl found at
was then called
about.com
Welsh Cawl / Walisisk Cawl

Cawl is the national dish of Wales. Welsh Cawl is a stew and made from bacon, Welsh lamb or beef, cabbage and leeks. Though more traditionally cheaper cuts of lamb are used, be warned Welsh recipes for Cawl vary from region to region and sometimes even season to season.There is no hard and fast rule.

Cawl can be eaten in one bowl, though often the broth will be served first followed by the meat and vegetables.

The flavors in Welsh Cawl do improve by keeping for a day or two, so don’t be afraid to make it in advance or save any leftovers for reheating.

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Hungarian Chops / Ungarske Koteletter

A Hungarian speciality from “Matglede Som Aldri Før”
(Joy of Food Like Never Before)  published by
Skandinavisk Presse in 1977

Hungarian Chops / Ungarske Koteletter

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Saté Pentul – Indonesian Minced Pork Saté / Indonesisk Saté av Malt Svinekjøtt

An Asian specuality found in “Robert Carrier’s Kitchen
Cook Book” published in 1980

Saté Pentul – Indonesian Minced Pork Saté / Indonesisk Saté av Malt Svinekjøtt

This recipe comes from Bali, though there are variations of it on nearby islands. On Lombok, for example, they make it with beef. The minced meatballs may split when you push them on to the bamboo skewers unless you take the precautions described in the recipe. You can prepare this saté and refrigerate it for up to 24 hours before cooking.

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Persian Cantaloupe Drink / Persisk Cantaloupe Drikk

A recipe for a refreshing,cold drink found on saveur.com
Persian Cantaloupe Drink / Persisk Cantaloupe Drikk

Saveur’s test kitchen director Farideh Sadeghin got the recipe for this refreshing melon drink from her Iranian-born father, who makes it by grating fresh cantaloupe and combining it with water, sugar, and fresh mint. You can add a little gin for a cooling summer cocktail.

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Karjalan Paisti – Karelian Hot Pot / Karelsk Gryterett

A classic Finish dinner recipe found on
what was then called
 
about.co.uk
Karjalan Paisti - Karelian Hot Pot / Karelsk Gryterett

Karelian Hot Pot or Karjalan Paisti in Finnish is a traditional meat stew from the region of Karelia (now split between Finland and Russia). It’s commonly made with a combination of pork and beef but other proteins, like lamb, can be used. Finnish hot pot is typically seasoned with black peppercorns, allspice and bay leaves.

This Finnish stew is made in one large pot over low heat, once everything is chopped, it’s a real hands-off recipe. Serve Karelian Hot Pot as the Finns do, with mashed potatoes and cranberry or lingonberry preserves on the side.

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Thai beef in Lemon Sauce / Thailandsk Oksekjøtt i Sitronsaus

A Thai recipe found in “Spesialiteter fra 30 Land”
(Specialities from 30 countries) by Annette Wolter
published by Norsk Kunstforlag in 1977

Thai beef in Lemon Sauce / Thailandsk Oksekjøtt i Sitronsaus

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Thai Fish Cakes / Thai Fiskekaker

A spicy fish cake recipe found on yourhomemagazine.co.uk
Thai Fish Cakes / Thai Fiskekaker

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Brazilian Ceviche / Brasiliansk Ceviche

A Brazilian recipe found in “Internasjonale Retter med
Norsk Fisk” (International Dishes made with Norwegian Fish)
published by Vennergren-Cappelen in 1987

Brazilian Ceviche / Brasiliansk Ceviche

Ceviche is a fun way to cook food. It is a method of preparing raw fish and shellfish. You marinate raw fish or shellfish in lime or lemon juice and the citrus acid causes the proteins to coagulate, so the seafood is actually cooked. You can add any kind of tastes to a ceviche.

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Blinis

A Russian speciality found in “Mat til Hverdag og Fest”
(Food or Everydays and Parties) utgitt av
Hjemmets Kokebokklubb i 1984

A Blinis

Blini (Russian: блин, blin, plural блины, bliny) are Russian pancakes with long traditions. “Blinis is a symbol of the sun, beautiful days, good crops, happy marriage and healthy children,” wrote the Russian author Aleksandr Kuprin. Blinis symbolizes the sun and represents a very important part of a festival, which celebrates that the long winter is over: “Maslenitsa”, pancake week.

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West African Meat and Spinach Stew / Vestafrikanske Kjøtt- og Spinatstuing

An African recipe found in “The Best of International Cooking”
published by Hamlyn in 1984

West African Meat and Spinach Stew / Vestafrikanske Kjøtt- og Spinatstuing

West African cuisine encompasses a diverse range of foods that are split between its 16 countries. In West Africa, many families grow and raise their own food, and within each there is a division of labor. Indigenous foods consist of a number of plant species and animals, and are important to those whose lifestyle depends on farming and hunting.

The history of West Africa also plays a large role in their cuisine and recipes, as interactions with different cultures (particularly the Arab world and later Europeans) over the centuries have introduced many ingredients that would go on to become key components of the various national cuisines today.

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Traditional Warm German Potato Salad / Tradisjonell Tysk Varm Potetsalat

A traditional German recipe found on sparkrecipes.com
Traditional Warm German Potato Salad / Tradisjonell Tysk Varm Potetsalat

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Portuguese Cod / Portugisisk Torsk

A fish dinner recipe found in “Mat for Travle” (Food for Busy People) published by Hjemmets Kokebokklubb in 1982
Portuguese Cod / Portugisisk Torsk

Portuguese cod is a new exciting way to serve cod.
Serve with boiled potatoes or fresh white bread.

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Yugoslavian Culbastija / Jugoslavisk Culbastija

A classic Yugoslavian pork recipe found in “God Mat fra Hele
Verden” (Great Food from All Over The World)
published by Schibsted in 1971
Yugoslavian Culbastija / Jugoslavisk Culbastija

Juicy, browned steaks of pork are a typical Yugoslavian specialty. Originally this was a favorite dish for excursions ending in a picnics. A shallow hole was dug in the ground making a primitive barbecue fired with wood found around picnic spot. The meat was stuck on wooden sticks and fried over the fire. Initially, the heat should be strong, forming a good brown crust on the meat. The heat was then dampened by covering the flames with ashes and the meat was cooked till done. The meat was repeatedly brushed with oil, but was first seasoned after it was done.

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Shanghai Style Sweet and Sour Pork / Sursøtt Svinekjøtt Shanghai Style

A little different take on Sweet and Sour Pork
found on what was then called
about.com
Shanghai Style Sweet and Sour Pork / Sursøtt Svinekjøtt Shanghai Style

It’s very likely at some point in your life you’ve eaten something sweet and sour. If you’ve eaten sweet and sour you’ve almost certainly eaten Cantonese style sweet and sour and it had either pork or chicken. But have you ever tried “Shanghai Style Sweet and Sour Pork”?

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Gosht Takhari – Indian Beef Curry / Indisk Karrirett med Oksekjøtt

A classic North Indian curry found in “The love of Cooking”
by Sonia Allison published in 1972

Gosht Takhari – Indian Beef Curry / Indisk Karrirett med Oksekjøtt

Chicken karahi, also known as gosht takhahi (when prepared with beef instead of chicken) is a Pakistani and North Indian dish noted for its spicy taste. The Pakistani version does not have capsicum or onions whereas the North Indian version often uses capsicum. The dish is prepared in a karahi (wok). It can take between 30 to 50 minutes to prepare and cook the dish and can be stored for later consumption. It can be served with naan, roti or rice. This dish is one the hallmarks of what Indian or Pakistani cuisine is.

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