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Showing 1-5 of 5 results for "cookery"

Jenny Lind 4 Jul 2018, 02:02 by John Simpson

Jenny Lind soup for the professional soprano   U 11.699-700: Must be abstemious to sing. Jenny Lind soup: stock, sage, raw eggs, half pint of cream. Bloom’s mind ... s predecessor Eliza Acton in 1855. In 1845 Mrs Acton had published her Modern Cookery, in all its branches, and it had run through many editions before it was revised ...

Joyce's Environs ‎>‎ Jenny Lind

hencod 8 Feb 2016, 00:28 by John Simpson

Fried hencods’ roes and mutton kidneys: these are a few of his favourite things   U 4.2-5: He liked thick giblet soup, nutty gizzards, a stuffed roast heart, liver ... his breakfast. In this, he was in accord with another Molly, “Molly Bawn”, whose cookery column ran for many years in the Irish Times. Recipes for giblet soup were not ...

Joyce's Words ‎>‎ hencod

Veribest 3 Dec 2013, 03:03 by John Simpson

Advertising names that speak to you: 2 - Veribest U 17.593: Veribest (Boot Blacking). Joyce jotted down “veribest” in his notebooks from his observation and reading in mid to late ... promoted heavily in the early twentieth century through their advertising and their spin-off cookery books such as Jean Prescott Adams’s The Business of Being a Housewife (1917). Adams ...

Joyce's Environs ‎>‎ Veribest

Gallaher5 29 Aug 2013, 00:31 by John Simpson

Ignatius per ignotius : the short life and extraordinary times of Frederick Gallaher          5a Addendum: The eccentricities of a grandfather: Patrick Frederick Gallaher Fred Gallaher, editor of the Dublin Sport, was ... more than he cures,) Mr. Gallaher Ald[erman] Orlington, (From Indisposition occasioned by bad Cookery, is obliged to confine himself to Fish and Beer,) Mr. Gallaher [Etc.]      Patrick Gallaher developed ...

Joyce's People ‎>‎ Gallaher ‎>‎ Gallaher5

rich 9 Jun 2017, 06:51 by John Simpson

A rich breakfast of rashers   U . 3.97 The rich of a rasher fried with a herring? The silence of annotators is ambiguous. Does it mean there is nothing to ... Fatty rashers are commonly used to keep the turkey from getting dry. Buckmaster’s Cookery of 1875 (p. 213) recommends the procedure for roasting fowl: Tie a   rasher   of fat ...

Joyce's Words ‎>‎ rich