Large Honey Glazed Rolls / Kuvertbrød med Honning

A baking recipe found on brodogkorn.no
Large Honey Glazed Rolls / Kuvertbrød med Honning

Delicious large rolls glazed with honey.

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Varm Brie with Bacon / Varm Brie med Bacon

A delicious snack/lunch recipe found on gilde.noVarm Brie with Bacon / Varm Brie med Bacon

Baked brie wrapped in bacon, roasted hazlenuts, fried apple wedges,
thyme and honey sounds like a mix made in heaven if you as me – Ted

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Medieval Monday – Doucetes

A pie recipe from the fifitenth century found on Let Hem Boyle
Medieval Monday – Doucetes

Original recipe

Take Cream a good cupful & put it in a strainer; then take yolks of Eggs & put thereto, & a little milk; then strain it through a strainer into a bowl; then take Sugar enough & put thereto, or else honey for default of Sugar, then color it with Saffron; then take thine coffins & put in the oven empty & and let them be hardened; then take a dish fastened on the Baker’s peel’s end; & pour thine mixture into the dish & from the dish into the coffins & when they do rise well, take them out & serve them forth.

Take a thousand eggs or more, I Volume,
Harleian MS. 279, c. 1420

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Medieval Monday – Pokerounce

A historic sweatmeat recipe found on Cook It!
Medieval Monday – Pokerounce

A medieval sweetmeat to be eaten at the end of a meal. Sugar was an expensive luxury so honey sweetened foods were popular. The range of imported spices used would still have made this an expensive dish. Galingale is an aromatic spice, a little like ginger, but worth using if you can get it.

This dish is not unlike modern honey dishes which you might know, such as baklava.

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Honey Glazed Chicken / Honningglasert Kylling

A spring dinner recipe found in “Fjærfe på Menyen” (Poultry
on the Menu) piblished by Den Norske Bokklubben in 1984
Honey Glazed Chicken / Honningglasert Kylling

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Scottish Heather Honey Sponge / Skotsk Lynghonningpudding

A traditional Scottish dessert recipe found on BBC Food
Scottish Heather Honey Sponge / Skotsk Lynghonningpudding

There’s nothing to compare to the light, fluffy texture of a steamed sponge pudding. Golden syrup is a classic addition, of course, but you will love this version, which makes the most of the fragrant flavour of Scottish heather honey. Any other well-flavoured honey will work well too.

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Campfire Cooking – Blueberry Pizza / Blåbærpizza

A different and exciting pizza recipe found on
Dagbladet Mat
Campfire Cooking – Blueberry Pizza / Blåbærpizza

In the autumn blueberries can be enjoyed in many ways, and this pizza with blueberries, honey and blue cheese is an exciting variation that tastes amazingly good!

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Baked Cup Custard / Ovnsbakt Vaniljepudding

A dessert recipe found in “Borden’s Evaporated Milk Book
of Recipes” published by Borden’s Condenced Milk Company
in the 1930s

Baked Cup Custard / Ovnsbakt Vaniljepudding

A delicious baked dessert sweetened with sugar, maple syrup or honey.

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Greek Walnut and Brandy Cake / Gresk Valnøtt- og Brandykake

A juicy cake recipe found in “90 Years of KitchenAid –
The Cook Book” published in 2009

Greek Walnut and Brandy Cake / Gresk Valnøtt- og Brandykake

This syrup-soaked walnut cake is best served with a cup of espresso coffee. If the Metaxa is too strong for you, you could replace it with a fortified wine such as Vin Santo or sherry.

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Swedish Farmhouse Bread / Brød Fra Småland

A swedish bread recipe found in “Norsk Ukeblads Store Bakebok” (Norsk Ukeblad’s Big Bakingbook)  utgitt i 1984Swedish Farmhouse Bread / Brød Fra Småland

Swedish bread tends to be a bit on the sweet side and this bread will be too. It is a matter of taste of course and bread like this will suit some kinds of spreads better than others – Ted

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Cambodian Chicken-and-Rice Soup with Shrimp / Kambodsjansk Kylling-og-Ris Suppe med Reker

A spicy Asian soupe recipe found on foodandwine.com
Cambodian Chicken-and-Rice Soup with Shrimp_food&wine_post

The chef’s way: For this spicy, soothing and restorative chicken-and-rice soup, Ratha Chau prepares his own delectable chicken stock and roasts a chicken, which is then cut into large pieces and added to it.

The easy way: Using prepared stock and preroasted chicken significantly cuts back on prep time.

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Wholemeal Pot Bread / Grovt Grytebrød

A classic kneading free bread recipe found on brodogkorn.no
Wholemeal Pot Bread / Grovt Grytebrød

Just so as not to confuse you, we’re talking about an iron pot here. You fry this kneading free bread in the iron pot with a lid. This way you are almost guaranteed an airy bread with a crispy and delicious crust.

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Frankfurters in Lager / Pølser i Pils

An exciting  frankfurter recipe found on gilde.noFrankfurters in Lager / Pølser i Pils

Frankfurters are very popular in Norway, both among children and grownups, but they are not often served as fancy as in this recipe. It will take a little time, but it will be worth it, believe me – Ted

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Tiger Nut Balls / Tiger Nøttekuler

A 3.500 year old sweet recipe found on historyextra.com
Tiger Nut Balls / Tiger Nøttekuler

In every issue of BBC History Magazine, picture editor Sam Nott brings you a recipe from the past. In this article, Sam recreates a healthy snack thought to have been enjoyed in Egypt around 3,500 years ago.

Sam Not writes: If you, like me, have a sweet tooth but are trying to be healthier then try tiger nut balls.

I found lots of references to this being one of the first Egyptian recipes that we know of, found written on an ancient ostraca (inscribed broken pottery) dating back to 1600 BC. Although I haven’t found a definitive source for this (or why tiger nut balls don’t contain tiger nuts!) they sounded too delicious to pass over. As your average ancient Egyptian seems to have had a very sweet tooth and often added dates and honey to desserts, I like to think that this is a sweet that would have been made thousands of years ago.

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Honey and Mustard Sauce / Honning- og Sennepssaus

A medieval spicy sauce recipe found at cookit.e2bn.org
Medieval Monday_headingHoney and Mustard Sauce_post

Mustard was much used by the Romans and later was very popular with the Anglo Saxons. It grew locally and so was cheap. It could be used to makes sauces for meat and fish as well as dressings for salads. It helped to preserve other foods as well as having healthy properties of its own.

The sauces were generally made from a mixture of ground mustard seeds, vinegar, wine and often honey, with spices or other flavourings added according to what people liked.

They could then be stored for several weeks. Mustard’s ‘hotness’ gets less after it is mixed and kept for a few days, which may account for the strength of the sauces often made – which would be much too hot for most of us today.

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