Omelets is the perfect snack no matter what time of day it is. If you got a pack of eggs in your fridge you can make one in a matter of minutes. You can make a plain omelet or fill it with just about anything. It must be among the most versatile dishes in the world – Ted
This is a convenient little dish that lends itself well both as a club snack or a Saturday evening meal. You may add a layer of cooked rice in the bottom of the mould if you want to make a more filling dish. Instead of the wine you can pour a little light cream over rolles before gratinating.
Gratinated ham rolls is a dish you can resort to when time is short. put the mould in the microwave and it takes only a minute or two before you can seve the dish.
An exiting recipe found on ‘World Turn’d Upside Down‘
a blog you would not want to miss if you are at
all interested in historic recipes
Stephanie Ann Farra who runs ‘World Turn’d Upside Down‘ writes: Mushroom ketchup was something I’ve been wanting to make for a long time. I love the fact that this was a common sauce so different from the ketchup we use today. In the early 1700s, ketchup was introduced to English explorers by the people of Singapore and Malaysia. Originally a sauce for fish, ketchup was made out of walnuts, oysters or mushrooms and was similar to soy sauce. The English expanded the use of the sauce and it became popular for fish and meat dishes.
A recipe for a classic autumn soup found on spar.no
Cantharellus cibarius, commonly known as the chanterelle, golden chanterelle or girolle, is a fungus. It is probably the best known species of the genus Cantharellus, if not the entire family of Cantharellaceae. It is orange or yellow, meaty and funnel-shaped. On the lower surface, underneath the smooth cap, it has gill-like ridges that run almost all the way down its stipe, which tapers down seamlessly from the cap. It emits a fruity aroma, reminiscent of apricots and a mildly peppery taste (hence its German name, Pfifferling) and is considered an excellent edible mushroom.
Chanterelles are relatively high in vitamin C (0.4 mg/g fresh weight), very high in potassium (about 0.5%, fresh weight), and among the richest sources of vitamin D known, with ergocalciferol (vitamin D2) as high as 212 IU/100 grams fresh weight. Scientific research has suggested that the golden chanterelle may have potent insecticidal properties that are harmless to humans and yet protect the mushroom body against insects and other potentially harmful organisms.
Text from Wikipedia
A traditional Scottish dinner recipe from dinmat.no