Re: [sig] salo
>It's pretty much all fat. As to how central to Ukrainian cuisine itis,
>here's a funny little story from Ukraine:opposed to
>A man says: "When I am king, I will eat "salo" with "salo" [as
>with bread], and honey with honey [again, as opposed to as asweetener]."
>Kings are supposed to enjoy the best foods -- does that answer the
>Or is that the Ukrainian peasant's idea of rich? Like the song from
'Fiddler on the Roof' where Tevye sings 'If I Were a Rich Man'? Where
'rich' means "a fine tin roof and a real wooden floor" and a yard
filled with poultry!
Saying of the day: Give life -- give blood.
My dear friends, I'm not allowed to donate blood any longer. Please
call your local Red Cross and do it for me.
- What's known as salo sounds an awful lot like stoogin (phonetic spelling) It
can be made with meat (pork or beef) or fish (using every thing but the
scales and eyes, the latter being used for fish bait-nothing went to waste)
In our family, generally an Easter treat, with horseradish or hot mustard. A
melt in your mouth taste treat....for some. Sergei Bulutnikov
- In a message dated 7/1/2001 9:11:26 PM Central Daylight Time,
> What's known as salo sounds an awful lot like stoogin (phonetic spelling) ItWhat you are talkling about is "studen" (STOO-din), the same thing as
> can be made with meat (pork or beef) or fish (using every thing but the
> scales and eyes, the latter being used for fish bait-nothing went to waste)
> In our family, generally an Easter treat, with horseradish or hot mustard. A
"kholodets" (khoh-loh-DEHTS), a meat or fish aspic. Yes, tasty. "Salo" is
basically salted lard, although in consistency and taste it's more like the
fat in bacon.
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