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BRITISH FOOD

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Re: BRITISH FOOD

Post by Marnie on Sat Jun 20, 2009 7:11 pm

SHEPHERDS PIE



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Re: BRITISH FOOD

Post by Marnie on Sat Jun 20, 2009 6:51 pm

FULL ENGLISH BREAKFAST



The English breakfast
was made popular by the architects of the British Empire, although it
had already been the tradition for centuries in rural areas of England.
The breakfast was used to fortify oneself throughly first thing in the
morning, to prepare for the day ahead.The traditional English
breakfast has made a substantial contribution to culinary history, and
is generally accepted worldwide, much like the French croissant.


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Re: BRITISH FOOD

Post by Marnie on Sat Jun 20, 2009 6:50 pm

TREACLE SPONGE AND CUSTARD

Puddings provided the backbone to the English empire, especially sweet ones
like spotted dick or treacle sponge. Although they fell out of favour in
recent years, mainly because people considered them unhealthy, new producers
like The Proof of the Pudding
are taking the old classics and giving them a lighter twist. The sight of a
treacle pudding with custard being dribbled slowly over it is still enough
to make my heart skip a beat.






Last edited by Admin on Sat Jun 20, 2009 7:14 pm; edited 1 time in total

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Re: BRITISH FOOD

Post by Marnie on Sat Jun 20, 2009 6:06 pm

CORNISH PASTY



With so many dreadful versions on offer at railway stations up and down the
country, people need to be reminded of why the real thing can be so
sensational. Stuffed with beef and potato and the possible addition of swede and onions, they are
perfect hot out of the oven as the steam escapes when the pastry case is
broken.

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Re: BRITISH FOOD

Post by Marnie on Sat Jun 20, 2009 5:39 pm

ROAST BEEF AND YORKSHIRE PUDS! Yippee



It is popular throughout the United Kingdom. Other names for this meal are Sunday dinner, Sunday lunch, Sunday Tea, Roast dinner, and Sunday joint, joint being a word that specifically refers to the joint of meat. The traditional Sunday roast has been traced back to Yorkshire, England during the Industrial Revolution. It is believed this tradition arose because the meat could be left in the oven to cook before church
on a Sunday morning, and it would be ready when the family arrived home
at lunchtime. The meal is often comparable to a less grand version of a
traditional Christmas Dinner in these cultures.

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BRITISH FOOD

Post by Marnie on Sat Jun 20, 2009 5:36 pm

FISH AND CHIPS! Yippee



Can any dish be more English than fish and chips? Up north, it may be haddock,
probably served with some bright green mushy peas. Down south, it’s usually
cod, but wherever you find it, there are few things to beat the taste of
fish steaming inside crunchy batter and chips doused in vinegar. The lines
outside The
Magpie Café are a testament to the continuing popularity of this
national dish.



Last edited by Admin on Sat Jun 20, 2009 6:00 pm; edited 1 time in total

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Re: BRITISH FOOD

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