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Regality's picture

Here is the link to Schnitzel's list of the recipes voted on by at least three members of cookstalk to be included in this folder. 


 


“For me, patriotism is the love of one’s country, while nationalism is the hatred of other peoples.”–Dmitri Likhachev


http://regality3.livejournal.com/




Edited 1/22/2009 3:53 pm by Regality

Edited 1/22/2009 3:54 pm by Regality


Edited 1/26/2009 12:23 pm by Regality

Regality's picture

(post #38403, reply #1 of 12)

+


 


“For me, patriotism is the love of one’s country, while nationalism is the hatred of other peoples.”–Dmitri Likhachev


http://regality3.livejournal.com/



Regality's picture

(post #38403, reply #2 of 12)

+

 


“For me, patriotism is the love of one’s country, while nationalism is the hatred of other peoples.”–Dmitri Likhachev


http://regality3.livejournal.com/



evelyn's picture

(post #38403, reply #3 of 12)

I'm pretty sure that my spanakopita and pastitsio should be in tried and true (tooting my own horn here), but they're not. Could we get a count?

Children are unpredictable. You never know what inconsistency they're going to catch you in next.

In life, learn the rules so that you know how to break them properly.
dorcast's picture

(post #38403, reply #4 of 12)

I will happily vouch for your pastitsio.

TracyK's picture

(post #38403, reply #5 of 12)

I know for a fact more than three people have raved about each of those. Go ahead and post them both, the briami too if it's not already there.  :-)


"The happy StairMaster president is on his way to a mansionette in Dallas, to be the decider of where to put the sofa."
                                                            --Garrison Keillor

evelyn's picture

(post #38403, reply #6 of 12)

The briami already is, and I'm pretty sure I've had more than 3 aye's on the others...not wanting to be presumptuous, but I will post. :-)

Children are unpredictable. You never know what inconsistency they're going to catch you in next.

In life, learn the rules so that you know how to break them properly.
courgette's picture

(post #38403, reply #7 of 12)

I have loved pastitsio ever since we were in Greece in 99. I use a James Beard recipe that is great but I will have to try yours. I always use a mixture of beef and lamb if I can get it.


I saw a recipe in Saveur recently for it as well. They used ziti which made it look very interesting when cut. I have always used macaroni as that is how we ate it in Greece.


Mo

Lee's picture

(post #38403, reply #8 of 12)

My family used either Greek macaroni or mostaccioli for pastitsio.  I've also used ziti.  It works well. 

evelyn's picture

(post #38403, reply #9 of 12)

You will never find pastitsio made with lamb in Greece - we can't get ground lamb! It's pretty well always beef-based. As for the use of penne (or ziti), I like it better as it cuts neater.

Children are unpredictable. You never know what inconsistency they're going to catch you in next.

In life, learn the rules so that you know how to break them properly.
courgette's picture

(post #38403, reply #10 of 12)

I'm pretty sure we had lamb  thats why I follow that recipe.  But who knows I could be wrong, In any case its very yummy.


Mo

pamilyn's picture

(post #38403, reply #11 of 12)

I vote for the pastitsio. Pamilyn

The purpose of Art is washing the dust of daily life off our souls

The purpose of Art is washing the dust of daily life off our souls

DJ's picture

(post #38403, reply #12 of 12)

Here's a vote for your pastitsio recipe.


I made it two weeks ago. Wonderful-it was devoured.


One of the guests at that dinner is making it as we "speak" for a neighborhood dinner tonight.


Democracy has to be more than two wolves and a sheep deciding on what to have for dinner-James Bovard

If you eat pasta and antipasta, are you still hungry?