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BS: Real Irish Cookery Blog

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*#1 PEASANT* 11 Mar 08 - 03:34 PM
gnomad 12 Mar 08 - 05:05 AM
Raggytash 12 Mar 08 - 06:13 AM
*#1 PEASANT* 13 Mar 10 - 10:00 PM
michaelr 14 Mar 10 - 01:26 AM
katlaughing 14 Mar 10 - 04:47 AM
DougR 14 Mar 10 - 02:24 PM
*#1 PEASANT* 14 Mar 10 - 07:09 PM
Q (Frank Staplin) 14 Mar 10 - 08:53 PM
*#1 PEASANT* 14 Mar 10 - 09:01 PM
Lox 14 Mar 10 - 09:21 PM
annamill 15 Mar 10 - 06:34 PM
*#1 PEASANT* 15 Mar 10 - 09:11 PM
mayomick 16 Mar 10 - 09:02 AM
mayomick 16 Mar 10 - 09:10 AM
Penny S. 16 Mar 10 - 03:16 PM
Penny S. 16 Mar 10 - 03:21 PM
Q (Frank Staplin) 16 Mar 10 - 03:47 PM
*#1 PEASANT* 16 Mar 10 - 05:09 PM
GUEST,Dani 16 Mar 10 - 07:32 PM
*#1 PEASANT* 16 Mar 10 - 11:26 PM

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Subject: Folklore: Real Irish Cookery Blog
From: *#1 PEASANT*
Date: 11 Mar 08 - 03:34 PM

Good music needs good food....

Click here

Conrad

-------------------Clicky added. Mudelf. ---------------


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Subject: RE: Folklore: Real Irish Cookery Blog
From: gnomad
Date: 12 Mar 08 - 05:05 AM

Thanks for posting this, Conrad, looks interesting and I have bookmarked it for further perusal.

We tend not to hear a lot about Irish cookery (I think there is a perception that it scarcely exists) but given the excellence of the ingredients to be found there it strikes me as quite unjust. I'm looking forward to a visit to the West coast in just a few weeks.


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Subject: RE: Folklore: Real Irish Cookery Blog
From: Raggytash
Date: 12 Mar 08 - 06:13 AM

Gnomad
when we're in Ireland you can play in the kitchen with these ideas, I'll keep out of the way down in Olivers Bar

Raggy


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Subject: RE: Folklore: Real Irish Cookery Blog
From: *#1 PEASANT*
Date: 13 Mar 10 - 10:00 PM

Glad you liked the blog I hope I can get time to update it next week.
Truly a traditional food that does not get proper exposure. Expensive places go to a lot of trouble to decorate but have crappy food and never authentic.


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Subject: RE: BS: Real Irish Cookery Blog
From: michaelr
Date: 14 Mar 10 - 01:26 AM

Conrad, where in Ireland do you reside?


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Subject: RE: BS: Real Irish Cookery Blog
From: katlaughing
Date: 14 Mar 10 - 04:47 AM

He lives in Baltimore, Maryland, USA, michael.

I don't eat meat, but I found some very intriguing recipes for potatoes and other things. i really enjoyed reading the historical bits. Thanks for posting this!


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Subject: RE: BS: Real Irish Cookery Blog
From: DougR
Date: 14 Mar 10 - 02:24 PM

Super thread! Interesting reading. Thanks for posting.

DougR


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Subject: RE: BS: Real Irish Cookery Blog
From: *#1 PEASANT*
Date: 14 Mar 10 - 07:09 PM

You are welcome. Note that I have a very popular traditional tea time cookbook out. No modern bits and extends to tea, marmalade, and savories. It is advertized on the blog. They make great gifts. Hopefully I will find resources required for an update to the blog soon so stop in from time to time.


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Subject: RE: BS: Real Irish Cookery Blog
From: Q (Frank Staplin)
Date: 14 Mar 10 - 08:53 PM

Mutton- I switched off the link at the first recipe. I was on a BA flight years ago and they served a dish with mutton. The memory still makes me queasy.

Lamb is fine, but the animal is only good for wool and cheese after one year.


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Subject: RE: BS: Real Irish Cookery Blog
From: *#1 PEASANT*
Date: 14 Mar 10 - 09:01 PM

Very traditional in the Uk and Ireland. Essential for some recipes. Thats why they call it ethnic cooking. A bit different.....just cook it longer


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Subject: RE: BS: Real Irish Cookery Blog
From: Lox
Date: 14 Mar 10 - 09:21 PM

You've done well to compile such a list and ii may well be returning to try some of the recipes out.

Thanks for this.


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Subject: RE: BS: Real Irish Cookery Blog
From: annamill
Date: 15 Mar 10 - 06:34 PM

Hi #1 PEASANT! I'm an old Mudcatter from way back but I haven't been here for quite awhile.

I went to you blog and found it fascinating and I loved the recipes. I put the link to your blog on my Facebook page for others to enjoy. I hope this is ok. I guess I should have asked first. I also twittered it to my following.

I enjoyed it so much that I was very excited to share it with others.

If there is a problem please let me know and I will delete it from my Facebook page.

This was a great time to start this thread.

Annamill


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Subject: RE: BS: Real Irish Cookery Blog
From: *#1 PEASANT*
Date: 15 Mar 10 - 09:11 PM

The more the merrier Thanks!
Check out the cookbook as it is very popular and traditional as well.


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Subject: RE: BS: Real Irish Cookery Blog
From: mayomick
Date: 16 Mar 10 - 09:02 AM


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Subject: RE: BS: Real Irish Cookery Blog
From: mayomick
Date: 16 Mar 10 - 09:10 AM

Sorry for that last post without a content.
I was going to ask Conrad about the picture on the front page of his blog showing an ancient Irish feast. There's a fella warming his arse by the fire . Is that some distant relation Conrad?


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Subject: RE: BS: Real Irish Cookery Blog
From: Penny S.
Date: 16 Mar 10 - 03:16 PM

I found some mutton some time ago and made the best Irish stew I had tasted for ages. Meat melted in the mouth, but the flavour was so - well, flavoury. Could it be that mutton has more umami?

Can't get the stuff at all recently.

And yes, I know that flavoury isn't a word, but flavoursome seemed too posh.

Penny


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Subject: RE: BS: Real Irish Cookery Blog
From: Penny S.
Date: 16 Mar 10 - 03:21 PM

And now I've looked at the blog, I'm happy I've got things right - supermarkets now sell versions with lamb, and other vegetables - carrots - even peas.

Penny


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Subject: RE: BS: Real Irish Cookery Blog
From: Q (Frank Staplin)
Date: 16 Mar 10 - 03:47 PM

Mutton's stench, when cooking, is enough to make one vegetarian. Luckily only lamb is sold in markets here. (Alberta, with beef, lovely beef, and few sheep).


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Subject: RE: BS: Real Irish Cookery Blog
From: *#1 PEASANT*
Date: 16 Mar 10 - 05:09 PM

Dont know that guy but it is one of the oldest depictions of an Irish chieftain's event all be it from an anglo norman perspective. So one must use what is there. Nothing earlier but sometime I have to go through the manuscripts just to be sure.

In Ireland beef was a high status and high income item therefore mutton.
But there is a quality in mutton that can not be replicated so to get historically with it....therefore...

But of course substitute what you will....

Irish stew however should always be lamb- British stew would be beef as in the roast beef of olde england. I am continually surprised at the number of Irish american events that substitute beef. It is these days cheaper so maybe they are rationalizing.

Strange also that on greek indepenedence day here in baltimore just after tomorrow one finds souvlaki in pork and chicken only no lamb.
Insane....

I like to recommend adding pepper and sauteing the onions a bit longer till brown rather than translucent to ofset what folks dont like about lamb.

When in doubt use lamb.

Conrad


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Subject: RE: BS: Real Irish Cookery Blog
From: GUEST,Dani
Date: 16 Mar 10 - 07:32 PM

Well, well! Annamill! Good to see you here!

And, Conrad, as another 'old' mudcatter (and, a chef who loves traditional cooking) I also want to welcome you!

Dani


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Subject: RE: BS: Real Irish Cookery Blog
From: *#1 PEASANT*
Date: 16 Mar 10 - 11:26 PM

Thanks Dani I have been a mudcatter for ages but just back in touch as editing boredom has made me do it! Glad you like the blog.

Conrad


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