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Soup may be the first course of a meal or it can be the whole meal. A steaming hot bowl of soup is wonderful to warm up to on a cold winter day while a bowl of chilled gazpacho or fruit soup can be perfect for cooling off on a hot summer day. Soup is a basic term used to describe a liquid food made from any combination of vegetables fruit meat and/or fish cooked in a liquid. This article will discuss some of the more common variations of soup and offer information and tips on preparing serving and storing homemade soups. Common Types of Soup... Bisque - a thick rich cream soup usually containing seafood. Newer recipes may use poultry or vegetables in place of seafood. At one time bisques were thickened with rice but today they are more frequently thickened with roux.
It is possible soup has been around since the first pots could be placed over a fire. The word "soup" most likely derived from the bread one poured it over called "sop" or "sup". Before that soup was known variously as broth or pottage or even gruel (although now we think of gruel as being strictly a mashed cereal grain boiled in water). Cultures came up with different approaches to soup depending on what was available locally. Borscht made from beets is from Russia. Bouillabaisse is a fish soup from the port city of Marseille France. Minestrone made of fresh vegetables and beans is from Italy. Scotch broth made of mutton or lamb root vegetables and barley is from Scotland. You will find there are soups specific to most locales. There are two main classifications of soup: clear soups and thick soups.
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5. During soup cooking you must constantly monitor it do not give it boil over often tasting correcting mistakes in time watching the changing taste of broth with the consistence of meat fish and vegetables. That is why the soup is an uncomfortable dish for cooks because he does not let go away for a minute. In the home and in the restaurant that is often neglected in practice leaving the soup to its fate. A good cook is not considered with time cooking the soup and knowing that these "losses" will be repaid with excellent quality. 6. The most crucial moment comes after the soup mostly cooked salted and left just a few minutes - from 3 to 7 - to its full readiness. During this time it is necessary said the cook-practices "to bring the soup to taste" - give it flavor odor piquancy depending on the type and requirements of the recipe as well as individual cook skills from his personal taste and desires. Usually this final operation cannot please everyone and just at this point the soup can be thoroughly spoiled.