A traditional Scottish breakfast recipe found on what
was then called about.com
No Scottish breakfast would be complete without Tattie scones – Tattie being a familiar term for potatoes. There are many Scottish recipes for Tattie Scones. Some argue that Tattie Scones should not include egg, but the egg helps to glue the potatoes together and makes a lighter scone. To add one or not is your call.
The Germany cuisine has evolved as a national cuisine through centuries of social and political change with variations from region to region. Some regions of Germany, like Bavaria and neighbouring Swabia, share dishes with Austrian and parts of Swiss cuisine.
A delicious salmon recipe found on rema.no
A fun way to serve potatoes found on soendag.dk
A fun and delicious way to serve potatoes!
No Swedish Christmas table without Jansson’s! According to insecure sources, the dish has got its name after the opera singer Pelle Janzon, who lived in the last half of the 19th century, and was fond of both good food and drinks. One of the dishes served after the final curtain was this potato and anchovy dish, with plenty of beer and aquavite.
A traditional German recipe found on sparkrecipes.com
A traditional Irish recipe found on irishcentral.com
Traditional Irish potato cakes, or boxty, are mostly associated with the north midlands of Ireland in Connacht and Ulster. The people of Mayo, Sligo, Donegal, Fermanagh, Longford, Leitrim and Cavan are particularly big fans of this delicious and simple style of potatoes.
It is thought that boxty dates back to the days or the Irish famine, presumably to make the potatoes stretch further. There are a couple of different recipes, but all contain finely grated, raw potatoes served fried.
Over the last couple of years, as the Irish have become more interested in their own cuisine, the popularity of boxty has risen. It’s now quite normal to see boxty on a menu in a restaurant in Ireland, whereas a decade ago it would have still been considered a ‘peasant dish.’ However, boxty has always been popular as part of Irish home cooking as one traditional (if woefully out-dated) rhyme explains:
Boxty on the griddle,
Boxty in the pan,
If you can’t make boxty,
You’ll never get your man.
Casseroles like this is quite typical for Norwegian workday dinners.
Quick, simple, filling and done in one saucepan. Particularly delicious
with the autumns fresh vegetables.
A campfire recipe found un the booklet “Ut og Spise”
(Out and Eat) published by godfisk.no
This is not Fish and Chips as we usually think of it,
but there is fish and there are potato chips.
Biff Rydberg is a Swedish distinguished and unmixed harsh. It is
said that the origin is at Hotell Rydberg at Gustav Adolfs
square in Stockholm.
And yes, If you are wondering how a classic Swedish dish ended
up in a book calles “The Good Norwegian Kitchen”,
well, so do I – Ted