Easy No Knead Skillet Bread
This is the easiest no-knead skillet bread. Just mix all of the ingredients together, let the dough rise, put it in a pan and bake! You won't get your hands or counters messy!
Bloggen er fjernet
Som varslet på blogg.no siden 28. november 2018 ble blogger som lå på den gamle publiseringsplattformen, blogsoft, lagt ned 9. april 2019. Dersom du havnet på siden du nå leser når du forsøkte å gå inn på en blogg, betyr det at bloggen dessverre ikke lenger er tilgjengelig. Det er heller ikke
Bread and Circuses
Although I am a potter and would normally say that this is my only real area of expertise, I have in recent years, been called upon to bake bread on several occasions. This came about because, after I built the Roman kiln for Segedunum, they asked if I could also build for them, a Roman bread oven. Not being one to turn down a challenge I said yes. The Oven was loosely based on evidence from the ones at Chichester and Doune Primary School. It was constructed on a masonry and rubble base…
A little soda bread history by Diane Duane. An abundance of fuel and a climate-caused dearth of hard wheat lead to to popularity of baking soda rather than yeast as a leavening agent. This article provides interesting history and good culinary information on Irish soda bread and farl.
Dear Reader, This is not a how-to set of directions for fixing a colonial breakfast. It is a review of what was done in cooking breakfast. Recipes for colonial meals can be found on the web. (Go Google.) Colonial Hearth Courtesy of LoveToKnow You got yourself into this. For two years you’ve been telling Momma and Poppa that you are old enough to take care of yourself and the farm for a few days if they want to go away. (Go gather kelp, visit one of your aunts or uncles, go to Oceanport and…
Walk-in Cooking Fireplace in Restored 1810 Farmhouse
Old fashioned Pennsylvania German cooking , in this walk-in cooking fireplace, was demonstrated during the two-day Fall Fescht-2008 held in Kutztown, Pennsylvania. It was on "the farm'", a living history museum, at the the Pennsylvania German Cultural Heritage Center, on the north end of Kutztown University's campus. The 1810 farmhouse is on the National Register of Historic Places.