These make for an exceptional gift too. The recipe yields 2 dozen brownies. Make the premix, put it in a fancy jar, write a recipe card and present to a friend or two. Take care of the topping however, you don’t want to be putting in nuts and giving it to a person who’s allergic to them.
This dish provided a nice interlude between the many rich chocolatey offerings at the potluck. I'd like to think that it'd hold up as a stand-alone dessert too, possibly topped with a small dollop of yoghurt, cream or ice cream
Would you eat caviar and white chocolate in the same mouthful? The answer might depend on where in the world you live.
In North American and Western European cuisines, chefs tend to combine foods that share flavour compounds, so the more adventurous would serve up caviar and white chocolate, because they share trimethylamine, among other compounds. But Asian chefs work differently, according to work published today in Scientific Reports1 by theoretical physicist Sebastian Ahnert from the University of Cambridge, UK, and his colleagues.
On its own, tofu is fairly bland and unexciting. But, oh, the wonders that quivering block of soy contains! A quick marinade, some time in the oven, or fried until golden, and tofu becomes something delicious and dinner-worthy. Here are some of our favorite ways to cook with it. What are yours?
Do you want to eat a big bowl of Christmas? I do. All tied up in a pretty little bow and strung with a string of lights and 53 sparkly ornaments, plucked in front of a crackling fire with Barry Manilow in the background.
Surely, this cake must be the easiest, quickest cake in the world. It doesn't follow any of the usual rules - of mixing dry ingredients first, and then the wet. Or beating eggs into peaks. Nor does it need a fancy, electronic mixer. Just a big bowl, a wooden spoon, a few stirs, and you will have a cake that's soft and fluffy, its sweetness perfectly balanced with the tang of the sour cream, and the salt of the butter.
Research confirms that red, green, pink and golden apples are nutritional powerhouses and potent disease-fighters. Even more compelling, if not ironic, the once-forbidden fruit (think the Garden of Eden and Snow White) is loaded with fiber, flavonoids and important antioxidants -- all of which bestow good health and age-defying effects.
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