Posts tagged “pudding

November 13 is National Indian Pudding Day

Posted on November 13, 2014

Here are today’s five thing to know about Indian Pudding:

  1. It is interesting to note that the name Indian pudding does not refer to the natives but in fact is used to identify the main ingredient which is cornmeal and was earlier called Indian meal.
  2. The Native Indian pudding is a combination of cornmeal and molasses and is often mixed with fruits like Apple and raisins before being baked. This day may not be a national holiday and you really don’t need to wait till the national pudding day to actually enjoy the sweet.
  3.  Native American Indians were a very important part of the first Thanksgiving feast ever celebrated in the Americas.
  4.  Since this tradition has been upheld from decades past it is interesting to see it approach before Thanksgiving.
  5. The national Indian pudding Day is utilized to enjoy the savory and sweet puddings which are part of the Native American Indian cuisine.

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Today’s Pinterest Board : Foodimentary

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Today’s Food History

  • 1710 Charles-Somon Favart was born in Paris, France. A French playwright and pastry cook.
  • 1805 Supposedly, Johann George Lehner of Vienna, created the frankfurter.
  • 1895 The first shipment of canned pineapple left Hawaii.
  • 1927 The Holland Tunnel opened – the first Hudson River automobile tunnel from New York City to New Jersey.
  • 1930 The Rotolactor was developed by the Walker-Gordon Dairy. It was a 50 stall revolving milking platform that could mechanically milk over 1,500 cows in seven hours

National Indian Pudding Day

Posted on November 13, 2013

5 Star Recipe from MyRecipes.com

 National Indian Pudding Day

Five Food Finds about Indian Pudding

  • It is interesting to note that the name Indian pudding does not refer to the natives but in fact is used to identify the main ingredient which is cornmeal and was earlier called Indian meal.
  • The Native Indian pudding is a combination of cornmeal and molasses and is often mixed with fruits like Apple and raisins before being baked. This day may not be a national holiday and you really don’t need to wait till the national pudding day to actually enjoy the sweet.
  •  Native American Indians were a very important part of the first Thanksgiving feast ever celebrated in the Americas.
  •  Since this tradition has been upheld from decades past it is interesting to see it approach before Thanksgiving.
  • The national Indian pudding Day is utilized to enjoy the savory and sweet puddings which are part of the Native American Indian cuisine.

Today’s Food History

on this day in…

1710 Charles-Somon Favart was born in Paris, France. A French playwright and pastry cook.
1805 Supposedly, Johann George Lehner of Vienna, created the frankfurter.
1895 The first shipment of canned pineapple left Hawaii.
1927 The Holland Tunnel opened – the first Hudson River automobile tunnel from New York City to New Jersey.
1930 The Rotolactor was developed by the Walker-Gordon Dairy. It was a 50 stall revolving milking platform that could mechanically milk over 1,500 cows in seven hours

November 13 – National Indian Pudding Day

Posted on November 13, 2012

5 Star Recipe from MyRecipes.com

 National Indian Pudding Day

Five Food Finds about Indian Pudding

  • It is interesting to note that the name Indian pudding does not refer to the natives but in fact is used to identify the main ingredient which is cornmeal and was earlier called Indian meal.
  • The Native Indian pudding is a combination of cornmeal and molasses and is often mixed with fruits like Apple and raisins before being baked. This day may not be a national holiday and you really don’t need to wait till the national pudding day to actually enjoy the sweet.
  •  Native American Indians were a very important part of the first Thanksgiving feast ever celebrated in the Americas.
  •  Since this tradition has been upheld from decades past it is interesting to see it approach before Thanksgiving.
  • The national Indian pudding Day is utilized to enjoy the savory and sweet puddings which are part of the Native American Indian cuisine.

Today’s Food History

on this day in…

1710 Charles-Somon Favart was born in Paris, France. A French playwright and pastry cook.
1805 Supposedly, Johann George Lehner of Vienna, created the frankfurter.
1895 The first shipment of canned pineapple left Hawaii.
1927 The Holland Tunnel opened – the first Hudson River automobile tunnel from New York City to New Jersey.
1930 The Rotolactor was developed by the Walker-Gordon Dairy. It was a 50 stall revolving milking platform that could mechanically milk over 1,500 cows in seven hours

November 13 – Today’s Food History

Posted on November 13, 2011

 National Indian Pudding Day

Today’s Food History

on this day in…

  • 1710 Charles-Somon Favart was born in Paris, France. A French playwright and pastry cook.
  • 1805 Supposedly, Johann George Lehner of Vienna, created the frankfurter.
  • 1895 The first shipment of canned pineapple left Hawaii.
  • 1927 The Holland Tunnel opened – the first Hudson River automobile tunnel from New York City to New Jersey.
  • 1930 The Rotolactor was developed by the Walker-Gordon Dairy. It was a 50 stall revolving milking platform that could mechanically milk over 1,500 cows in seven hours

Pudding

Posted on May 10, 2010

Pudding most often refers to a dessert, but may also refer to a savory dish. In the United Kingdom and some Commonwealth countries, pudding refers to rich, fairly homogeneous starch- or dairy-based desserts such as rice pudding and Christmas pudding, or, informally, any dessert. The word is also used for savory dishes such as Yorkshire pudding, black pudding, suet pudding, and blood pudding. In the United States, pudding characteristically denotes a sweet milk-based dessert similar in consistency to egg-based custards, though it may also refer to other types such as bread and rice pudding. The word pudding is believed to come from the French boudin, originally from the Latin botellus, meaning “small sausage,” referring to encased meats used in Medieval European puddings.

National Indian Pudding Day

Posted on February 17, 2009

National Indian Pudding Day February 17 This is one of those truly American recipes that can be found in early New England cuisine. Indian Pudding is a baked custard made from corn meal, eggs, spices and sweetened with molasses. “Indian” refers to the corn meal, not the indigenous people of the times. This recipe calls for lots of time and patience because if cooked to quickly the eggs will scramble and the pudding will be lumpy.  Why not try this Yankee recipe today!  You can still find restaurants and diners in New England that serve this dessert.

  

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