|focaccia ||Italian - a flat round bread brushed with olive
oil and sprinkled with salt, then topped with
other herbs as the cook desires, then baked. |
|ginger ||The root of the ginger plant is a mainstay in Asian and Indian cuisines, providing a peppery and slightly sweet taste and spicy aroma.
Fresh ginger may be found in the produce section and should be peeled and sliced or ground before using. Dried ground ginger (not an appropriate substitute for recipes calling for fresh ginger)has different characteristics and is used in curries, soups and baked goods (i.e. gingerbread and ginger snaps). Ginger can also be found candied, preserved and pickled, each with its own uses. |
|glycerin, glycerine ||A colorless, odorless,syrupy liquid made from fats and oils and used to retain moisture
and add sweetness to foods. It also helps to prevent sugar crystallization in foods like candy. |
|hanger steak ||Beef muscle over the 7th and 8th ribs; similar to flank or skirt steak in texture and rib-eye in flavor. This muscle is little used by the animal and full of blood giving the cooked meat a reddish appearance. |
|hardtack ||A large, hard biscuit made with unsalted, unleavened,flour and water dough. It is baked and dried to give it a longer shelf life and has been used as a staple by sailors at least since the 1800's.
It is also known as ship biscuit and sea bread. |
|heavy cream ||see cream |
|horseradish sauce ||A condiment used with fish or meat. Available at most supermarkets. |
|hummus ||A Middle Eastern sauce or spread made from mashed cooked chickpeas or garbanzo beans and seasoned with lemon juice, garlic and oil.
It is often served with pita bread for dipping. |
|kale ||A member of the cabbage family closely related to collard greens.
Both crinkly and smooth leaved varieties are winter vegetables and a good source of vitamin A.
Kale is best steamed or boiled and served with butter. |
|mache ||A salad green native to Europe with narrow dark green leaves and a tangy, nutlike flavor.
It can also be steamed and served as a vegetable.
It is also called field salad, field lettuce, lamb's lettuce, and corn salad (though unrelated to corn). |
Search cookbook recipe content:
Definitions per page:
Copyright ©1997-2019 by Synergetic Data Systems Inc. All rights
SDSI neither endorses nor warrants any products advertised herein. All
recipe content provided to SDSI is assumed to be original unless identified
as otherwise by the submitter.
SDSI provides all content herein AS IS, without warranty. SDSI is
not responsible for errors or omissions, nor for consequences of improper
preparation, user allergies, or any other consequence of food preparation
Send comments to
our email. For
more information, check our About
the Cookbook page.