Quenelles are like poached mousseline dumplings and can be made from fish, shellfish, meat, poultry or game. The saffron sauce adds a delicate golden hue to this dish.
A classic appetizer recipe found on goodhousekeeping.co.uk
This delicious ever-popular starter has no cooking involved,
so it’s no hassle to prepare!
A rich canapé starter recipe found on koket.se
Town mayor toast with prawns toast or toast with luxurious touch of shrimp and caviar – perfect for starters!
A delicious starter recipe found on goodhousekeeping.co.uk
These succulent scallops make a great dinner party starter.
A traditional recipe from Northern Norway found on Aperitif.no
History: This recipe is originally from the Northern part of Norway and is found in many a grandmother’s handwritten cookbook. The recipe can be traced to the early nineteenth century, but it is not unlikely that it is even older.
The traditional accompaniments were flat bread and sour cream, and the fillet was placed in the basement for maturing as there were not many fridges to find in those days. Lofoten was famously for its close relations with the continent in connection with exports of stockfish and dried fish, and therefore had access to some nobler ingredients, such as port wine.
The principle of a French pâtés – a mixture of meat (or fish), herbs, lard, wine etc., cooked in a casserole dish or in a puff pastry – was launched in France as early as the Middle Ages. The best and finest pâtés comes from South West France – Perigord and Armagnac. The trick to making a pâté consists in finding good harmony and balance between taste and aroma. A good pâté will not taste significantly of just one ingredient, but should be an aromatic, indefinable whole.
These pâtés are always eaten cold, it makes the favours come together the best. A pâté should preferably be made the day before it is to be served. It can be stored for up to one week in the refrigerator and served as an appetizer, an evening meal or as sandwich spread.
A classic British potted starter recipe found on
If you love seafood you’ll really enjoy this delicious prawn starter. Potted shrimp was a favourite dish of Ian Fleming who passed on his predilection for the delicacy to his famous fictional creation James Bond. Fleming reputedly used to eat the dish at Scotts Restaurant on Mount Street in London.
A recipe from Saveur’s test kitchen found on saveur.com
Add a little “kick” to this homemade version of Little Caesar’s “Crazy Bread” by sprinkling on a little chile flake before dunking in hot marinara.
Test kitchen director Farideh Sadeghin grew up eating Little Caesar’s pizza with her family and friends, and was particularly fond of the crazy bread on the menu, thus inspiring her to make this homemade version. She loves to sprinkle it with chile flakes before dipping it in hot marinara sauce.
A juicy shellfish starter recipe found on meny.no
Skewer with scallops and king prawns, marinated in herb butter, served with tangy citrus salad and parsley aioli. Quickly over high heat these barbecue skewers makes for a fast, tasty appetizer.
Robert Carrier McMahon, OBE (Tarrytown, New York, November 10, 1923 – France, June 27, 2006), usually known as Robert Carrier, was an American chef, restaurateur and cookery writer. His success came in England, where he was based from 1953 to 1984, and then from 1994 until his death.
This is not tartars in the real sense of the word as tartars should be made with raw ingredients. Neither cured salmon nor smoked salmon is what one would call raw as both has been through a treatment process. Atleast seen with Scandinavian eyes, that is not raw fish. On the other hand, who cares, it looks deliciuos – Ted