Science in the Kitchen. eBook

This eBook from the Gutenberg Project consists of approximately 914 pages of information about Science in the Kitchen..



APPLE SANDWICH.—­Mix half a cup of sugar with the grated yellow rind of half a lemon.  Stir half a cup of cream into a quart of soft bread crumbs; prepare three pints of sliced apples, sprinkled with the sugar; fill a pudding dish with alternate layers of moistened crumbs and sliced apples, finishing with a thick layer of crumbs.  Unless the apples are very juicy, add half a cup of cold water, and unless quite tart, have mixed with the water the juice of half a lemon.  Cover and bake about one hour.  Remove the cover toward the last, that the top may brown lightly.  Serve with cream.  Berries or other acid fruits may be used in place of apples, and rice or cracked wheat mush substituted for bread crumbs.

APPLE SANDWICH NO. 2.—­Prepare and stew some apples as for sauce, allowing them to become quite dry; flavor with lemon, pineapples, quince, or any desired flavor.  Moisten slices of zwieback in hot cream as for toast.  Spread a slice with the apple mixture, cover with a second slice of the moistened zwieback, then cut in squares and serve, with or without a dressing of mock cream.  If desired to have the sandwiches particularly dainty, cut the bread from which the zwieback is prepared in rounds, triangles, or stars before toasting.

BAKED APPLE PUDDING.—­Pour boiling water over bread crumbs; when soft, squeeze out all the water, and line the bottom and sides of an oiled earthen pudding dish with the crumbs.  Fill the interior with sliced apples, and cover with a layer of bread crumbs.  Bake in a covered dish set in a pan of hot water, until the apples are tender; then remove the cover and brown.  Loosen the pudding with a knife, invert on a plate, and it will turn out whole.  Serve with sugar and cream.

BARLEY FRUIT PUDDING.—­Mix together a pint of cold, well steamed pearl barley, a cup of finely minced tart apples, three fourths of a cup of chopped and seeded raisins, a third of a cup of sugar, and a cup of boiling water and turn into a pudding dish; cover, and place the dish in the oven in a pan of hot water, and bake slowly an hour and a half, or until the water has become quite absorbed and the fruit tender.  Serve warm with a water, adding sugar to taste, and thickening with a half teaspoonful of cornstarch.  Any tart fruit jelly may be used, or the pudding may be served with cream and sugar flavored with a little grated lemon rind.

BARLEY FIG PUDDING.—­One pint of well-steamed pearl barley, two cups of finely chopped best figs, one half cup of sugar, one half cup of thin sweet cream, and one and one half cups of fresh milk.  Mix all thoroughly, turn into an earthen pudding dish; place it in the oven in a pan half full of hot water, and bake slowly till the milk is nearly absorbed.  The pudding should be stirred once or twice during the baking, so that the figs will be distributed evenly, instead of rising to the top.

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Science in the Kitchen. from Project Gutenberg. Public domain.
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