Chickpea Soup For Hummus Lovers Vegan Gluten Free Nut Free Soy Free
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Court Bouillon - a broth made from cooking various vegetables and herbs usually an onion studded with a few whole cloves celery carrots and bouquet garni (parsley thyme and bay leaf) perhaps with a little wine lemon juice or vinegar; used as a poaching base for fish seafood or vegetables. Cream soups - soups that are thickened with a white sauce. Gazpacho - an uncooked soup made of a pureed mixture of fresh tomatoes sweet bell peppers onions celery cucumber bread crumbs garlic olive oil vinegar and sometimes lemon juice which is served cold; also may be served chunky-style. Gumbo - a Cajun/Creole delicacy of South Louisiana reflecting its rich history: wild game or seafood (from the Acadians) thickened with okra (from the Africans) file (from the Indians) and/or roux (from the French).
This is not a decorative external differences but the requirements dictated by the taste and the appointment of soup. 3. The addition of products to the soup should be done in a certain order so that none of the components are not digested and that the whole soup is not boiling too long and keep up to a time when cooked all of its components. To do this the cook should know and remember the cooking time of each product and each component. 4. Soup should be always salted in the end of cooking but not too late at a time when the major products in it just cooked but not yet digested and able to absorb the salt evenly. If the soup is salted too early even when the products are hard then it is cooked long and becomes too salty as the salt mostly remains in the liquid and if salted too late then it becomes salty (liquid) and tasteless (thick).
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The potato will absorb the salt. Remove the potato before serving the soup. (Do not discard the potato - it is perfectly good for later use in another recipe.) (2) Stir in 1 teaspoon of vinegar and 1 teaspoon of brown sugar for each quart of liquid. To Thicken Soup... The best method of thickening most soups and stews is to remove some of the cooked vegetables puree them in a blender and return the pureed mixture to the soup. (Do not fill the blender more than one-third full with hot vegetables to prevent getting burned from splashes of hot puree.) In the event that the soup is short on vegetables or there are none in the soup try one of the following thickening techniques: Make a paste of all-purpose flour mixed with twice as much cold broth or water. The ratio of flour to liquid is 1-1/2 teaspoons of flour to 1 tablespoon of liquid for every 1 cup of soup. Slowly stir the paste into simmering soup and continue to simmer for 5 to 10 minutes.