Amount of texts to »sauce« 42, and there are 37 texts (88.10%) with a rating above the adjusted level (-3)
Average lenght of texts 197 Characters
Average Rating 0.238 points, 8 Not rated texts
First text on Apr 3rd 2000, 19:00:52 wrote
rudy about sauce
Latest text on Aug 26th 2004, 04:00:07 wrote
Bart Starr about sauce
Some texts that have not been rated at all
(overall: 8)

on Sep 9th 2000, 07:27:02 wrote
gerj about sauce

on Apr 25th 2001, 02:43:25 wrote
star637 about sauce

on Feb 23rd 2001, 14:50:31 wrote
effy about sauce

Random associativity, rated above-average positively

Texts to »Sauce«

Jackson wrote on Apr 18th 2000, 01:52:06 about


Rating: 4 point(s) | Read and rate text individually

Hollandaise Sauce:

The preparation of most hot butter sauces has as its object the relatively permanent and smooth blending together of ingredients. The grand-daddy of these sauces is Hollandaise. Here is the classic.

3 egg yolks
1 tablespoon cream
1 cup (1/2 pound) melted butter, cooled to room temperature
1 tablespoon lemon juice or white wine vinegar
1/2 teaspoon salt
Dash of cayenne pepper

Use a small, thick ceramic bowl set in a heavy-bottomed pan, or a heavyweight double boiler. Off the heat, put the egg yolks and cream in the bowl or upper section of the double boiler and stir with a wire whisk until well-blended — the mixture should never be beaten but stirred, evenly, vigorously and continually. Place the container over hot water (if you are setting the bowl in water, there should be about 1 1/2 inches of water in the pan; in a double boiler, the water should not touch the top section). Stirring eggs continuously, bring the water slowly to a simmer. Do not let it boil. Stir, incorporating the entire mixture so there is no film at the bottom. When the eggs have thickened to consistancy of very heavy cream, begin to add the cooled melted butter with one hand, stirring vigorously with the other. Pour extremely slowly so that each addition is blended into the egg mixture before more is added. When all the butter has been added, add the lemon juice or vinegar a drop at a time and immediately remove from heat. Add salt and a mere dash of cayenne.

If you proceed with care your Hollandaise should not curdle. If it does, however, don't despair. Finish adding the butter as best you can. Remove sauce to a small bowl, clean the pot and put a fresh egg yolk in it. Start over again, using the curdled sauce as if it were the butter.

Makes 2 cups, or enough for a broiled unseasoned steak serving 4 to 6.

Mazzy wrote on Apr 12th 2000, 14:27:52 about


Rating: 3 point(s) | Read and rate text individually

A sauce code is more usually described as a recipe. A recipe for disaster, when making a white sauce, is to burn the roux on the bottom of the pan before you really get going. It is impossible to rescue the sauce after that.

KD wrote on Apr 12th 2000, 22:47:30 about


Rating: 5 point(s) | Read and rate text individually

Frank met Vidalia on the Lost Highway. He
spied her, short and squat, by the side of
the road, at just about the point where he'd
met a guy who called himself Robert Coover years before.

Frank hadn't been sure about that Robert Coover.

In any case, he plucked Vidalia from her roadside indignity and tucked her into the inside pocket of his extra special creamsicle coat, thinking
she would make a good snack.

»Eat me!« cried Vidalia.

»Quiet, you saucy lass!« shrieked Frank, somewhat
archaically, as he picked up the pace down the Lost Highway.

steve wrote on Apr 18th 2000, 22:44:11 about


Rating: 1 point(s) | Read and rate text individually

Easy spaghetti sauce

Saute 2 cloves chopped garlic in olive oil until golden brown. Add 1 link Italian sausage, removed from the skin. (omit if you meat's not you bag) Cook until sausage is done. Add 1/2 cup red wine, fresh oregano and basil to taste, 1/2 t. ground fennel, 1/2 t. salt, 1/2 t. sugar, one small can tomato sauce and one can of Ro-Tel Italian style tomatoes. Cook for 20 minutes over low heat. (For thicker sauce, add 1 can tomato paste along with everything else.)

mirror cage wrote on Mar 11th 2002, 07:25:28 about


Rating: 1 point(s) | Read and rate text individually

i've always been the one who doesn't like all that much sauce...and i don't usually put salt and pepper on things either...i think it's insulting to the cook...except lunch room food...oi i hate lunchroom food...

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Created on Dec 15th 2000, 13:37:09 by van daale, contains 15 texts

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Created on Feb 25th 2001, 00:58:01 by ^116, contains 6 texts

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