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ENGLISH CUISINE Фурсенко Наталья 30 -Т Симферополь 2012
The features of English cuisine • English cuisine includes, traditions, styles and recipes associated with England; • It has distinctive attributes of its own; • It also shares much with wider British cuisine; • There was a large importation of ingredients and ideas from North America, China and India during the time of the British Empire and a result of post war immigration.
Traditional Meals • In the early modern period the food of England was historically characterized by its simplicity and a high quality of natural produce; • Traditional meals have ancient origin such as bread and cheese, roasted and stewed meat, boiled vegetables, and broths, and freshwater and saltwater fish; • The 14 th century English cookbook contains recipes for these dishes;
Modern English Cuisine • Fish and chips were recently number one urban food eaten from newspaper with salt and vinegar; • Pies and sausages with mashed potatoes, onion and gravy are very popular; • Now all these dishes are matched in popularity by curries from India and stir fries based on Chinese and Thai cooking; • Italian and French cuisine are also widely adopted; • The innovation of fast food from the United States is absorbed.
A “Full Breakfast” • A “full breakfast” is eaten the whole of the Britain ; • The names change depending on where it is served; • The origin of the breakfast is believed to originate in rural England as a meal to carry a worker through a long morning; • The “full breakfast” is traditionally served at breakfast time; • But it is served at lunchtime everywhere in hotels and at the restaurants.
At the restaurant • Waiter: Hello! Can I help you? • Mr. A: Well, could we have famous full English breakfast? • Mrs. A: Dear, it’s lunch time. • Waiter: The full breakfast is served at lunchtime everywhere in hotels and at the restaurants. • Mr. A: Fine. Bacon and eggs and… What do you recommend? • Waiter: Bacon and eggs, but they are accompanied by sausages, grilled tomato, mushrooms, tea, toasts and marmalade.
At the restaurant Mr. A: Is this breakfast served all over Britain? Waiter: Yes, but each country has its own accompaniments. Mr. A: What kind? Waiter: A full English breakfast may have black pudding, baked beans and fried bread. A full Irish – white pudding and soda bread, Welsh – loverbread. Mr. A: Let’s start with bacon and eggs and then… Mrs. A: And tea with toast and marmalade.
Sunday Roast • . The traditional English dinner for Sunday is known as Sunday Roast; • It’s time for families to get together and share a good meal; • Roast beef is number one but pork and lamb work well too; • Yorkshire puddings, roasted potatoes and vegetable are served with the main course; • A delicious gravy is made of the pan juice, red wine , meat or vegetable stock and butter is added to the roast.
What is tea for the British • Tea is the national drink of the British; • Britain imports about 20% of all the world’s tea; • It was introduced in Britain in 1657 by Catharine King Charles’s wife; • The English custom of afternoon tea goes back to the late 18 th century; • The British drink more than any other nation – about 4 kilos a head or 1, 650 cups of tea a year; • Most popular is black tea.
At the Chinese Restaurant • Waiter: Hello! Can I help you? • Lady: Yes. I’d like Mu Shu. What is it? • Waiter: Mu Shu is fried pork with garlic, ginger, lily buds, bamboo shoots, dry sherry and soy sauce. Would you like anything else? • Lady: What do you recommend? • Waiter: Mu Shu pork is usually served with mandarin pancakes. • Lady: Fine. • Waiter: What would you like to drink? • Lady: Just iced water, please.
At the Italian Restaurant • Waiter: Are you ready to order? • Man: Yes. What is butternut squash? • Waiter: It’s a kind of vegetable. It taste quite sweet. • Man: And what is tagliatella? Does it take any meat in? • Waiter: Yes. It’s a pasta with a sauce made with tomatoes, red wine and pancetta. It’s delicious. • Man: Pancetta? What’s that? • Waiter: It’s like ham. • Man: OK. I’ll start with Caesar salad and a glass of white wine
References • …. . • http: //www. england. org. za/englishcuisine. php • http: //britishfood. about. com. /od/int rotobritishfood/a/England • http: //www. foodnetwork. /com/reci pes/mu-shu-pork-recipe/ind