A grand cake recipe found in “The Grand Grand Marnier Cookbook” by James Beard published in 1970
“I’m sure that most of us have enjoyed Grand Marnier after many a fine meal. But it’s a shame that we don’t enjoy it so often in our meals. I find Grand Mamier excellent for adding a little extra ‘grandeur’. I hope that you will enjoy my Grand Recipes as much as I enjoyed creating them” – James Beard
The girl who runs Revolutionary Pie writes: Bounce is made from sour cherries, sugar, and liquor such as brandy, rum, or whiskey. Martha’s recipe, which was found in her papers although not in her handwriting, called for brandy. This drink was one of George’s favorites. He even took it along on journeys — on a trip west in 1784, in search of a commercial waterway from the Atlantic to the Mississippi Valley, he packed canteens of Madeira, port, and bounce.
A somewhat strange liqueur recipe found onfood52.com
By taking just a few minutes to throw 3 ingredients in a jar, you can make rhubarb season stretch a little bit longer — and a killer after-dinner drink while you’re at it. We also see this mixed with sparkling water (or sparkling wine!) and sipped by the pool.
As a man coming from a family who have made homemade liqueur for well over a hundred years I must say I’m deeply skeptical to the rhubarb/sugar ratio in this recipe. 2 pounds rhubarb/0,7 pound sugar makes for a extremely tart liqueur, missing the sweetness most people associate with this sort of beverage. Even when making cherry liqueur (a berry a lot less tart than rhubarb) I use a fifty/fifty ratio. – Ted 😉
This recipe is from a program on the national Swedish television station. Like most tv stations around the world the Scandinavian ones are full of programs about food these days. I love both cooking and eating food so who am I to complain – Ted 😉
A very Christmassy vodka based clementine liqueur from TescoRealFood
The Clemencello can be served chilled over ice as an aperitif or use as the base for a Champagne cocktail: pour a little clemencello into a Champagne glass and top up with Champagne or Prosecco with a twist of clementine peel to decorate.