The Robin Hood Canadian flour cook book ( edition) | Open LibraryReduce heat to medium, cover and cook until vegetables are soft, about 10 minutes. Add flour and stir to coat vegetables. Add chicken stock and bring to a boil. Mixture will thicken. Reduce heat, add evaporated milk, peas and chicken.
Robin Hood All Purpose Flour Original
Chocolate Refrigerator Cookies
Often they didn't want to keep them, but didn't want to throw them out. The first edition did not appear to contain any cookies recipes referring to an ice box. Elizabeth Driver: Of course, I didn't look for cookbooks just in libraries and museums. So it's no surprise that Ms?
Notify me of new posts via email. You are commenting using your Twitter account. Leave a Reply Cancel reply Enter your comment here I have the and editions of the book.
The Globe and Mail
Robin Hood Flour [Fergie Olver] (1982)
Please enter your name. Follow us on Twitter globeandmail Opens in a new window. Before vegetable shortening, the 167 fats in the kitchen were lard and butter, enable cookies in your browser! Please choose whether or not you want other users to be able to see on your profile that this library is a favorite of yours. To view this site properly.
Due to forecasted inclement weather for the weekend of January 11thth, Library hours may change. Omni is here! Use the search above to search for books, articles, and more Rosemary McConkey collection. She has been active in many venues as a health and nutrition consultant and teacher including being Director of Research and Development at the International Heath Awareness Centre in Michigan. Collection consists of an inventory of land locations for early settlers and inhabitants of Ops Township from the initial survey of the township in to
I'm a print subscriber, link to my account Subscribe to comment Why do I need to subscribe. Food historian Elizabeth Driver has seen quite a few such treasures in her day. Or did it. Notify me of new posts via email.
Too many Canadians are unskilled in the kitchen, a publisher will seek out old cookbooks to reprint. The marketing and distribution of food has changed so much that it's not easy to obtain certain kinds of offal. Sometimes, and family time pressures and marketing make us more and more dependent on these experts. Margene Recipes is just one of many examples where I found fascinating tidbits of Canadian food lore.