100 czech dating commentary site - Dating with no dough royal crown revue

Advancements in science enabled soups to take many forms...portable, canned, dehydrated, microwave-ready.

"Pocket soup" was carried by colonial travellers, as it could easily be reconstituted with a little hot water.

New England chowder, Spanish gazpacho, Russian borscht, Italian minestrone, French onion, Chinese won ton and Campbell's tomato..all variations on the same theme.

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Until bread was invented, the only kind of thick soup was a concoction of grains, or of plants and meat cooked in a pot.

Gruel or porridge was thus a basic food, a staple from of nourishment, and long held that place in Western countries, for in practice bread was a luxury eaten only in towns.

They may initially have been cooked by hot stones in receptacles of natural substances, and then in utensils which could go straight over the fire.

Soup, in fact, derives from sop or sup, meaning the sliced of bread on which broth was poured.

Food historians tell us the history of soup is probably as old as the history of cooking.

The act of combining various ingredients in a large pot to create a nutritious, filling, easily digested, simple to make/serve food was inevitable.

Tropical countries all over use their lush produce to make exotic cold soups of avocado, coconut, melon, strange vegetables and fish of all kinds.

Perhaps the all-time favorite cold soup is our own American-made original Creme Vichyssoise Glacee creatd by the late Chef Louis Diat at the New York Ritz.

It is only the liquid part of these classical dishes which has retained the name of soup. 65) [NOTE: Escoffier's notes regarding soup classification and serving are also contained in this book.] Recommended reading: Cold soup. We Americans are not collective fans but we are intrigued. And we're inclined to agree with much of this praise. The idea may be so strange to a number of us and so different from the bracing stimuli of hot soup, it might be necessary to adjust our mental taste reflexes to the delicacy, the soothing quiet effect of chilled soup.

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