A dinner recipe found in “Bogen om Kyllinger” (The Book About Chicken) published by Lademann in 1972
A schnitzel is meat, usually thinned by pounding with a meat tenderizer, that is fried in some kind of oil or fat. The term is most commonly used to refer to meats coated with flour, beaten eggs and bread crumbs, and then fried, but some variants such as Walliser Schnitzel are not breaded. Originating in Austria, the breaded schnitzel is popular in many countries and made using either veal, mutton, chicken, beef, turkey, reindeer, or pork. It is very similar to the French dish escalope.
From the book intro: Let’s have fun in the great out-of-doors, where the blue sky is our roof and where the ever changing beauty of streams, lakes and hills makes food taste so much better than it ever could in the familiar confines of the family dining room!
Those of us who already are backyard chefs will find in this booklet many suggestions which make outdoor cooking much easier; plus culinary hints and recipes which are refreshing changes from the unimaginative frankfurters and hamburgsandwiches which too often become a habit.
Those who never have tried outdoor cooking before should find that preparing good food is much simpler than the uninitiated might suppose.
No campfire recipe for you to day visitors, but a whole book full of out door cooking tips and recipes. You can download the book in pdf format by clicking the icon below
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
Lovely jelly sweets recipes found in “Knox Gelatine Dainty Desserts – Salads – Candies” published in 1927”
I have to admit that I love homemade sweets. We always made marzipan, cream and chocolate caramels and candied fruit for Christmas when I was a kid and the thought of those can still make me drift off into lovely childhood memories. I think it’s time to start planning the easter sweets – Ted
A cookie recipe found in “Cooky Jar Favourites” published by the Tested Recipe Institute in 1960
From the cover: Delicious cookies to serve for dessert – At parties – For Snacks – To pack in lunch boxes.
The fifties and early sixties was a great decade for us kids. No wholemeal bread or raw carrots in the lunch box, just cookies. Our parents had just been through WWII and they wanted the best for us. Cookies were scarce on the ground in the first part of the forties, at least here in Norway due to rationing on most goods, so the post-war baby boom which I was a part of were not denied the sweet stuff.
A lunch recipe found in “60 Ways to Serve Ham” published
by Armour & Company in 1930
Armour & Company published a series of these cookbooks promoting their hams and bacon in the 1920s and 1930s, all with very artistic illustrations like this one. If you like to download this cook book in pdf format, click the title below.
A classic pie recipe found in “Cake Baking Made Easy” published by Airy Fairy Flour in 1927
This is the third of these lush cookbooks flour, chocolate and yeast producers published in the 1920s I’ve prepared for posting lately. They must have made money back then, because these books were not cheap to make and we should all be thankful to those people who have had the sense to save them for posterity so we can all enjoy them today – Ted
A fancy cake recipe just right for the upcoming Easter found in “Igleheart Cake Secrets” published in 1928
This is the second of these old Igleheart’s cookbooks from the 1920s I’m posting from and again I’m struck by how little baking recipes and traditions have changed over the years in comparison with other food. We seem to like cakes and cookies to be as they always have been and I find that rather pleasant in our modern world of constant change – Ted