An old-fashioned recipe for Norwegian Christmas sausages found on meny.no
Making home-made Christmas sausages like these is easier than you think! With this good old-fashioned recipe you will make sausages that tastes amazing. Enjoy them even in the weeks before Christmas. You can make them well in advance, they freeze very well.
This soup takes some time to make, but it is very filling. Crab meat is very aromatic and adds a lot of flavor to fish soups, shellfish soups and other dishes. King crab and leek strips are used for garnish, as well as a few tomato small tomato wedges.
A classic Swedish dinner recipe found on godmat.org
A real autumn dish that is both cheap and easy to prepare. Very simple to convert to cabbage soup by increasing the spice, broth and water volume. If you have the time, shape the minced meat into small meatballs.
A classic Norwegian fish dish found in “Fisk og Skalldyr” (Fish and Shelfish ) published by Hjemmets Kokebokklubb in 1980
Fish gratin is a classic Norwegian dinner dish. It’s a simple, fast and child-friendly way to cook fish. It has always been one of my favorites, whether made with potatoes, macaroni or shellfish like here.
A recipe from an ad for the American Wine Advisory Board published in LIFE magazine November 12. 1945
I love finding a decent recipe on an ad because building posts like this one chalenge both the foodlover and the designer in me. And old ads are always more fun to work with because the illustrations usually are drawings like this superb watercolour and not photos – Ted
A modernised version of the classic Norwegian crab patties found on godfisk.no
Crabs live on the bottom of the sea, from shallow beach areas down to 300-400 meter / 1000-1300 feet depth. In Norway, it is usually found as deep down to 50 meter / 165 feet and in areas with a lot of stones. Fall is the main season for catching a crab here. Then the crab are at their best, with plenty of meat in the shells and a delicious white meat in the claws.
Crab meat has been used to make patties like this in Norway for a long time. This recipe on the other hand they have been modernized via Eastern cuisines.
A recipe for a typical sixties Norwegian weekend snack found in “Lørdagskos” (Saturday Enjoyment) published in 1967
I remember my mother serving sandwiches like these back when this book was new and fashionable. A little unusual for a boy in his early teens, but I quickly became used to it and I still make tartar sandwiches once in a while – Ted