Swedish Dill Meat / Klassiskt Dillkött

An old Swedish Classic dinner recipe from godmat.org
Swedish Dill Meat / Klassiskt Dillkött

A delicious old classic from the Swedish cuisine.

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Veal Stew with Oranges / Kalvegryde med Appelsin

A dinner recipe from “Mine 100 Bedste Opskrifter Fra Fad
Og Fryser” (My 100 Best Recipes from Pots and Freezer) by Mona Giersing published by Lademann in 1982

Veal Stew with Oranges / Kalvegryde med Appelsin

It’s not very often you see Scandinavian dinner recipes using fruit to the to the extent that Mona Giersing is using here. It almost gives this veal stew a touch of the Caribbean and that certainly works for me – Ted

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Filled Veal on the Grill / Fylt Kalvekjøtt på Grillen

A juicy barbeque recipe found in “Okse- og Kalvekjøtt”
(Beef and Veal) published by Hjemmets Kokebokklubb in 1978
Filled Veal on the Grill / Fylt Kalvekjøtt på Grillen

Veal is so hard to get hold of in regular grocery shops in Norway
that I’ve started to wonder if the cattle around this neck of the woods are born fully grown. If veal is more accessable where
you live you really should try this recipe

Ted
Winking smile

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Veal Birds / Benløse Fugler

A dinner recipe found in “What’s New in Cookery” published
by Aluminum Goods Manufacturing Co in 1928

Veal Birds / Benløse Fugler

This dish was very popular among the people of the upper echelon
in Norway in the seventies. As I’m in no way part of that crowd I’m
not sure if they still serve it or if other dishes with similar confusing
names are more in vogue in those circles to day

Ted
Winking smile
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Pumpes – Meat Balls / Kjøttboller

A historic dinner recipe found on CookItPumpes – Meat Balls / Kjøttboller

The original recipe:

‘Take fayre buttys of vele and hewe hem,and grnd hem,and wyth eyroun(eggs); caste powder pepyr, gyngere, safroun, galingal and herbes also raysonys of coraunce. Sethe in a pan wyth fayre water. Than putte it on a spete round and lete hem rosty. Serve hem forth.’

Pommeaulx (abridged)

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Fillet à la Oscar / Filet à la Oscar

A classic Swedish party dish found in a special edition of “Husmorens Kokebok” (the Houswife’s Cookbook)
utgitt av Norsk Kunstforlag i 1963
Fillet à la Oscar / Filet à la Oscar

This is a typical Scandinavian party dish from the early sixties that comes highly recommended even today.

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Skipper’s Stew / Skipperlapskovs

A traditional Danish recipe found on familiejournal.dk
Skipper’s Stew / Skipperlapskovs

This kind of a dish is called a “Lapskovs” in Danish and “Lapskaus” in Norwegian and both words are thought to come from the English word “lobscouse”.

Lobscouse: a sailor’s dish of stewed or baked meat with vegetables and hardtack – Merriam-Webster

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French Pot Roast / Fransk Grytestek

A dinner recipe found in”Husmorens Store Kokebok”
(The Housewife’s Big Cook Book) published in 1963
French Pot Roast / Fransk Grytestek

In the early sixties spaghetti started to turn up at Norwegian grocers. Some had heard of it before, a very few had tasted it, but most people hadn’t a clue about what to do with it. But did that stop them from buying it, far from. This new thing had to be tried. The result was as you can see from the picture, for years spaghetti was served in Norway as you would potatoes – Ted  😉

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Pâté de Campagne – French Pâté / Fransk Postei

A classic French pâté recipe found in “Berømte Retter”
(Famoud Dishes) published by
Ernst G Mortensens Forlag in 1970

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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.

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French Veal Chops with Calvados / Fransk Kalvekoteletter med Calvados

A great dinner recipe from “The Best of International Cooking”
published by Hamlyn in 1984

french veal chops with calvados_post

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In context: Apple orchards and brewers are mentioned as far back as the 8th century by Charlemagne. The first known Norman distillation was carried out by “Lord” de Gouberville in 1553, and the guild for cider distillation was created about 50 years later in 1606. In the 17th century, the traditional cider farms expanded, but taxation and prohibition of cider brandies were enforced elsewhere than Brittany, Maine, and Normandy.

calvados posterThe area called “Calvados” was created after the French Revolution, but eau de vie de cidre was already called calvados in common usage. In the 19th century, output increased with industrial distillation and the working class fashion for café-calva. When a phylloxera outbreak in the last quarter of the 19th century devastated the vineyards of France and Europe, calvados experienced a “golden age”.

During World War I, cider brandy was requisitioned for use in armaments due to its alcohol content. The appellation contrôlée regulations officially gave calvados a protected name in 1942.

After the war, many cider houses and distilleries were reconstructed, mainly in the Pays d’Auge. Many of the traditional farmhouse structures were replaced by modern agriculture with high output. The Calvados appellation system was revised in 1984 and 1996. Pommeau got its recognition in 1991; in 1997, an appellation for Domfront with 30% pears was created.

Veal Ragu / Kalveragu

A classic European dinner dish recipe found on dinmat.no
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Veal is a light, lean, delicate and tender meat. Use veal in a ragu. Ragu means meat diced and cooked in sauce. A deliciously tasting dish both when it comes to meat and sauce.

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Toast with Fillet of Veal and Mushrooms / Toast med Kalvefilet og Svampe

A classic Danish sandwich found in “MENU International Madleksiokons  – Småretter og Salater” (MENU Internatonal
Food Encyclopedia – Snacks and Salads)
published by Lademann in 1975
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Swedish Pot / Svensk Panna

A classic Swedish farmhouse and restaurant dish
found on recept.no
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Old Swedish farmhouse fare served at Sweden’s better restaurants back in the days. A typical gentleman’s dish, as it was called back then. This is the original recipe, but you’re free to replace ingredients.

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Recipe posted at:
Tickle My Tastebuds TuesdayTuesdaysTable copyTreasure Box Tuesday[4]

Port Wine Cured Veal Fillet / Portvinsgravet Kalvefilet

A traditional Norwegian appetizer found on dinmat.no

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Veal and port; can’t fail. Quick and easy to make and the perfect appetizer for an autumn dinner with friends!

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See this book and lots of delicious recipes on:
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Wallenbergare – Swedish Luxury Patties / Svenske Luxus Karbonader

A recipe from rimi.no – Photo from gubbröra.taffel

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traditional badge3Wallenbergare is a luxury patty which consists of finely ground veal. Other ingredients include: cream, egg yolks, salt, pepper and fresh breadcrumbs. Wallenbergaren should be fried very lightly and be light inside and only light brown on the surface. Wallenbergare is often served with boiled potatoes or mashed potatoes, cranberry jam and green peas.

The dish is named after magistrate Marcus Wallenberg, whose father-in-law was a doctor and cookbook author Charles Emil Hagdahl.

I love the way the Swedes have a habit of giving names to dishes and other things. Wallenbergare sounds so much better than just calling them veal patties – Ted

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See this and other delicious recipes on:
Tickle My Tastebuds Tuesdaythe-weekend-social-badge-small-msp-1Treasure Box Tuesday