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The Deathlist KitchenJamie Oliver - Mockney tosser


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#61 Guest_Guest_*

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Posted 03 March 2006 - 11:10 PM



Worcestershire sauce and tabasco sauce, two essentials for any kitchen.

Plus Branstons sandwich pickle.


How could I have forgotten Branstons? :)

And there's always the great Marmite debate :D


There are I love marmite and I hate marmite web sites


I'm firmly in the 'I love marmite' camp :o



Me too, particularly on crumpet

#62 Godot

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Posted 03 March 2006 - 11:12 PM

make of that what you will :D
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#63 Lady Grendel

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Posted 03 March 2006 - 11:14 PM

I like mine on hot buttered toast or underneath toasted cheese.

#64 Handrejka

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Posted 04 March 2006 - 12:31 PM

I must be one of the few people who neither loves nor hates marmite. I think it's ok in small doses. I'll eat it but could happily live without it.

How do people feel about honey? I love it.

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#65 Captain Oates

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Posted 04 March 2006 - 01:24 PM

How do people feel about honey? I love it.


Honey is just wonderful. Like with wine, there are so many different flavours; some from different plant varieties - lavender, rosemary, pine, acacia, clover, orange blossom, linden etc; some from more general classification - woodland, grassland, flowers, moorland, each giving the flavour of its particular countryside.

In answer to your question, I get quite emotional about honey. :D :o
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#66 Magere Hein

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Posted 04 March 2006 - 01:35 PM

I must be one of the few people who neither loves nor hates marmite. I think it's ok in small doses. I'll eat it but could happily live without it.

Marmite is OK in homoeopathic amounts. My brother-in-law once remarked, when sniffing at a jar of Marmite, that the smell reminded him of a mass grave. That image never left me.

How do people feel about honey? I love it.

I don't like sweet stuff, so I don't care about honey.

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#67 Lady Grendel

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Posted 04 March 2006 - 02:10 PM

How do people feel about honey? I love it.


I love honey too, especially honeycomb, these people produce fabulous honey and their crunchy honey mustard is amazing.

#68 Banshees Scream

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Posted 04 March 2006 - 05:17 PM

.

their crunchy honey mustard is amazing



Gulden's spicy mustard seems to be my alltime favorite. Infact I just had it with my lunch.

#69 Captain Oates

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Posted 04 March 2006 - 05:40 PM

I don't like sweet stuff, so I don't care about honey.

regards,
Hein


Strangely, I don't find honey particularly sweet (except some factory blended varieties, which can be pretty disgusting.)

I love honey too, especially honeycomb, these people produce fabulous honey and their crunchy honey mustard is amazing.


Heather honeycomb - sounds great. Heather is one of the great flavours.

Another of my favourites is from the garrigue in southern France. This is a fairly strong flavour derived from the many aromatic plants growing in that landscape.

Right, that's it - I'm off for a snack!
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#70 scsibear

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Posted 04 March 2006 - 07:47 PM

I love everything that is sweet, usually the sweeter the better, so naturally...

I love Honey

Just a shame I can't eat anything sweet anymore...Diabetes saw to that, so now I eat all the stuff that's good for you and tastes like cardboard ...YUCH.....So I'm easily Blackmailed..honest..try it, please..try it :D

As for Marmite - it's good for greasing the wheel bearings on your car, but as a snack !!!

BOGGIN

It's just the age old "You either love it OR hate it issue".
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#71 Lady Grendel

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Posted 05 March 2006 - 12:07 AM

Just made a life changing decision in the chat room - decided to give up gravy for lent. So any none gravy recipes would be appreciated.


I've been wracking my brains trying to think of recipes that have no sauce or gravy Godot, short of grilling chicken pork etc and serving it with spuds/veg there aren't a lot, you could always have a salad (no dressing), pies and sausages. A very basic meal I make with no gravy is corned beef hash, I love it:

Boil a pot of potatoes, fry 2 onions until they are soft, open a can of corned beef and dice the meat, when the potatoes are cooked mash them, add the corned beef and mash till well mixed, stir the fried onions through the potatoes and corned beef and serve, Delicious.

#72 M Busby Airlines

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Posted 05 March 2006 - 08:18 PM


Just made a life changing decision in the chat room - decided to give up gravy for lent. So any none gravy recipes would be appreciated.


I've been wracking my brains trying to think of recipes that have no sauce or gravy Godot, short of grilling chicken pork etc and serving it with spuds/veg there aren't a lot, you could always have a salad (no dressing), pies and sausages. A very basic meal I make with no gravy is corned beef hash, I love it:

Boil a pot of potatoes, fry 2 onions until they are soft, open a can of corned beef and dice the meat, when the potatoes are cooked mash them, add the corned beef and mash till well mixed, stir the fried onions through the potatoes and corned beef and serve, Delicious.


Try Soy sauce & Honey mixed together,coat it over ribs or chops.Then roast. Lovely.

#73 Tempus Fugit

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Posted 06 March 2006 - 08:02 PM


Just made a life changing decision in the chat room - decided to give up gravy for lent. So any none gravy recipes would be appreciated.


I've been wracking my brains trying to think of recipes that have no sauce or gravy Godot, short of grilling chicken pork etc and serving it with spuds/veg there aren't a lot, you could always have a salad (no dressing), pies and sausages. A very basic meal I make with no gravy is corned beef hash, I love it:

Boil a pot of potatoes, fry 2 onions until they are soft, open a can of corned beef and dice the meat, when the potatoes are cooked mash them, add the corned beef and mash till well mixed, stir the fried onions through the potatoes and corned beef and serve, Delicious.



Just tried your corned beef hash Lady G, you're right it was delicious, especially when washed down with a couple of glasses of red wine. :referee:

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#74 Lady Grendel

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Posted 06 March 2006 - 09:04 PM

Just tried your corned beef hash Lady G, you're right it was delicious, especially when washed down with a couple of glasses of red wine. :referee:


Cheers TF, I'm very glad you enjoyed it, a nice cheap and easy meal, you can vary it by adding chutney or tomatoes, anything you like really and the wine always helps :)

#75 Godot

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Posted 06 March 2006 - 09:40 PM



Just tried your corned beef hash Lady G, you're right it was delicious, especially when washed down with a couple of glasses of red wine. :referee:


Cheers TF, I'm very glad you enjoyed it, a nice cheap and easy meal, you can vary it by adding chutney or tomatoes, anything you like really and the wine always helps :)


Thanks Lady Gren, Corned Beef hash noted, was one of my favourites in the Boy Scouts. Gravy situation is getting quite dire. It's been almost a week. No gravy, of course, meant no roast beef and Yorkshire pud on Sunday, did a goulash instead that turned into a sort of curry, now punishing myself on salads but had a nice rump steak tonight (with salad). Mrs Godot let me do the shopping and it all turned out bad, managed to spend a fortune on lots of things that didn't go with each other, Godettes also complaining. To make matters worse I fed what was left of last week's lamb joint to the dog and he was squirting from both ends during the night. Fortunately Mrs G had cleared everything up by the time I appeared. Mrs G has given up Soduku for lent. Big deal, I say.
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#76 Lady Grendel

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Posted 06 March 2006 - 09:54 PM

Thanks Lady Gren, Corned Beef hash noted, was one of my favourites in the Boy Scouts. Gravy situation is getting quite dire. It's been almost a week. No gravy, of course, meant no roast beef and Yorkshire pud on Sunday, did a goulash instead that turned into a sort of curry, now punishing myself on salads but had a nice rump steak tonight (with salad). Mrs Godot let me do the shopping and it all turned out bad, managed to spend a fortune on lots of things that didn't go with each other, Godettes also complaining. To make matters worse I fed what was left of last week's lamb joint to the dog and he was squirting from both ends during the night. Fortunately Mrs G had cleared everything up by the time I appeared. Mrs G has given up Soduku for lent. Big deal, I say.


It's easy to make Godot, a dish from my childhood too, no doubt from my dad's wartime childhood as well! I love roast beef, I'm afraid I would have given in to temptation by now if I were you, the thought of six weeks on salad :referee: I hate lettuce so that's not a good start. Think I would rather give up alcohol or smoking than give up food, I don't need to do Lent as I was brought up Presbyterian/Episcopal so I can opt and be a Presbyterian during Lent :lol: . It doesn't look like you'll be allowed to do the shopping again, perhaps Mrs G. and the Godettes can have seperate meals from you so they don't need to suffer too? I sympathise with the dog Yogi has a habit of eating everything in sight and I left out some lamb& mint sausages last week that he snaffled with the same results. :)

#77 Tuber Mirum

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Posted 06 March 2006 - 10:27 PM

Thanks Lady Gren, Corned Beef hash noted, was one of my favourites in the Boy Scouts. Gravy situation is getting quite dire. It's been almost a week. No gravy, of course, meant no roast beef and Yorkshire pud on Sunday, did a goulash instead that turned into a sort of curry, now punishing myself on salads but had a nice rump steak tonight (with salad). Mrs Godot let me do the shopping and it all turned out bad, managed to spend a fortune on lots of things that didn't go with each other, Godettes also complaining. To make matters worse I fed what was left of last week's lamb joint to the dog and he was squirting from both ends during the night. Fortunately Mrs G had cleared everything up by the time I appeared. Mrs G has given up Soduku for lent. Big deal, I say.

Sorry to get on your case again Godot, but I think (and Mrs. N agrees) that Goulash counts as gravy.

Another 10% all right?

#78 Lady Grendel

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Posted 06 March 2006 - 10:53 PM

Sorry to get on your case again Godot, but I think (and Mrs. N agrees) that Goulash counts as gravy.

Another 10% all right?


I wondered about that myself, but if you just pick out the meat and spuds does that count? :referee:

#79 Godot

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Posted 06 March 2006 - 11:03 PM



Thanks Lady Gren, Corned Beef hash noted, was one of my favourites in the Boy Scouts. Gravy situation is getting quite dire. It's been almost a week. No gravy, of course, meant no roast beef and Yorkshire pud on Sunday, did a goulash instead that turned into a sort of curry, now punishing myself on salads but had a nice rump steak tonight (with salad). Mrs Godot let me do the shopping and it all turned out bad, managed to spend a fortune on lots of things that didn't go with each other, Godettes also complaining. To make matters worse I fed what was left of last week's lamb joint to the dog and he was squirting from both ends during the night. Fortunately Mrs G had cleared everything up by the time I appeared. Mrs G has given up Soduku for lent. Big deal, I say.

Sorry to get on your case again Godot, but I think (and Mrs. N agrees) that Goulash counts as gravy.

Another 10% all right?


After our chat room debate I think the jury must remain out on this one. I think I'm still a gravy free zone.
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#80 Lady Grendel

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Posted 06 March 2006 - 11:43 PM

Sorry that was your's truly, Mr Tenpercent.


Depends if you were doing the cooking or not, you can accidently have no gravy/sauce if you cook it wrongly, did that happen to you Godot? otherwise a currysauce = gravy :referee:



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