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Encyclopedia > Casserole

In cooking, a casserole (from the French for 'stew pan') is a large, deep, covered pot or dish used both in the oven and as a serving dish. In the mid-twentieth century, the word also came to be used for the food cooked and served in such a dish. These foods usually consist of vegetables and sometimes meat, pasta, or rice cooked slowly in sauce or other liquid, and may be served as a main course or a side dish. Cooking is the act of applying heat to food in order to prepare it to eat. ...


The culinary term en casserole (also from French) means 'served in the vessel used for cooking'.


Hot dish is a US Midwestern (and particularly Minnesotan) term for a casserole; it is one of the quintessential foods of that region. Hot dish (also hotdish) is a casserole-like food native to the Midwest, associated particularly with Minnesota. ... Motto: (Out Of Many, One) (traditional) In God We Trust (1956 to date) Anthem: The Star-Spangled Banner Capital Washington D.C. Largest city New York City None at federal level (English de facto) Government Federal constitutional republic  - President George Walker Bush (R)  - Vice President Dick Cheney (R) Independence from... The Midwest is a common name for a region of the United States of America. ... Capital Saint Paul Largest city Minneapolis Area  Ranked 12th  - Total 87,014 sq mi (225,365 km²)  - Width 250 miles (400 km)  - Length 400 miles (645 km)  - % water 8. ...


One of the most popular casseroles in the United States (although almost unheard-of elsewhere)--especially at church potlucks and family gatherings--is green bean casserole, whose main ingredients are green beans, cream of mushroom soup, and french fried onions. In the United States, Hispanic foods such as tamales or enchiladas are sometimes made in a large pan and called a casserole. A potluck or potluck dinner is a gathering of people for a meal where most of the participants bring food to be shared among everyone at the gathering. ... Green bean casserole is a favourite Thanksgiving dish, eaten in Autumn and appreciated in the United States (southern states especially). ... Green common beans on the plant Green beans are the fruits of any kind of bean, eaten immature as a vegetable. ... Cream is a dairy product that is composed of the higher-fat layer skimmed from the top of raw milk before homogenization. ... The relative sizes of the Cap (pileus) and Stalk (stipe) vary widely. ... Soup is a savoury liquid food that is made by combining ingredients, such as meat, vegetables and beans in stock or hot water, until the flavor is extracted, forming a broth. ... Binomial name Allium cepa L. Onion in the general sense can be used for any plant in the genus Allium but used without qualifiers usually means Allium cepa, also called the garden onion. ... The Hispanic world Hispanic (Spanish Hispano, from Latin Hispānus, adjective from Hispānia, Iberian Peninsula) is a term denoting a derivation from Spain, its people and culture. ... For the city in Ghana, see Tamale, Ghana A tamale or tamal (from Nahuatl tamalli) is a traditional Mexican foodstuff that begins with corn (maize) flour mixed with water and lard. ... Enchiladas with mole sauce An enchilada is a traditional Mexican dish. ...


Casseroles originate from the ancient practice of stewing meat slowly in earthenware containers. Early 18th century casserole recipes consisted of rice that was pounded, pressed, and used as a filling. Casseroles are cooked in Europe and the United States, and are found in other forms in many other cultures around the world, such as the tagines of Morocco and the mud-encrusted Beggar's Chicken of China. Earthenware is a particularly common type of ceramic material and is used extensively for tableware and decorative objects. ... (17th century - 18th century - 19th century - more centuries) As a means of recording the passage of time, the 18th century refers to the century that lasted from 1701 through 1800. ... Species Oryza glaberrima Oryza sativa Rice is two species of grass (Oryza sativa and Oryza glaberrima) native to tropical and subtropical southern & southeastern Asia and in Africa, which together provide more than one fifth of the calories consumed by humans in their global diets[1]. (The term wild rice can... Filling is a food mixture used to fill pastry, sandwiches and some other types of dishes, a process referred to as stuffing. ... World map showing Europe A satellite composite image of Europe Europe is one of the seven traditional continents of the Earth. ... Culture (from the Latin cultura stemming from colere, meaning to cultivate), generally refers to patterns of human activity and the symbolic structures that give such activity significance. ... A vegetable tajine dish as served in a London restaurant. ...


In cooking, a casserole (from the French for 'stew pan') is a large, deep, covered pot or dish used both in the oven and as a serving dish. In the mid-twentieth century, the word also came to be used for the food cooked and served in such a dish. These foods usually consist of vegetables and sometimes meat, pasta, or rice cooked slowly in sauce or other liquid, and may be served as a main course or a side dish.


The culinary term en casserole (also from French) means 'served in the vessel used for cooking'.


Hot dish is a US Midwestern (and particularly Minnesotan) term for a casserole; it is one of the quintessential foods of that region.


One of the most popular casseroles in the United States (although almost unheard-of elsewhere)--especially at church potlucks and family gatherings--is green bean casserole, whose main ingredients are green beans, cream of mushroom soup, and french fried onions. In the United States, Hispanic foods such as tamales or enchiladas are sometimes made in a large pan and called a casserole.


Casseroles originate from the ancient practice of stewing meat slowly in earthenware containers. Early 18th century casserole recipes consisted of rice that was pounded, pressed, and used as a filling. Casseroles are cooked in Europe and the United States, and are found in other forms in many other cultures around the world, such as the tagines of Morocco and the mud-encrusted Beggar's Chicken of China.


Cassarole typically has creame of mushroom soup added in.


In cooking, a casserole (from the French for 'stew pan') is a large, deep, covered pot or dish used both in the oven and as a serving dish. In the mid-twentieth century, the word also came to be used for the food cooked and served in such a dish. These foods usually consist of vegetables and sometimes meat, pasta, or rice cooked slowly in sauce or other liquid, and may be served as a main course or a side dish.


The culinary term en casserole (also from French) means 'served in the vessel used for cooking'.


Hot dish is a US Midwestern (and particularly Minnesotan) term for a casserole; it is one of the quintessential foods of that region.


One of the most popular casseroles in the United States (although almost unheard-of elsewhere)--especially at church potlucks and family gatherings--is green bean casserole, whose main ingredients are green beans, cream of mushroom soup, and french fried onions. In the United States, Hispanic foods such as tamales or enchiladas are sometimes made in a large pan and called a casserole.


Casseroles originate from the ancient practice of stewing meat slowly in earthenware containers. Early 18th century casserole recipes consisted of rice that was pounded, pressed, and used as a filling. Casseroles are cooked in Europe and the United States, and are found in other forms in many other cultures around the world, such as the tagines of Morocco and the mud-encrusted Beggar's Chicken of China.


In cooking, a casserole (from the French for 'stew pan') is a large, deep, covered pot or dish used both in the oven and as a serving dish. In the mid-twentieth century, the word also came to be used for the food cooked and served in such a dish. These foods usually consist of vegetables and sometimes meat, pasta, or rice cooked slowly in sauce or other liquid, and may be served as a main course or a side dish.


The culinary term en casserole (also from French) means 'served in the vessel used for cooking'.


Hot dish is a US Midwestern (and particularly Minnesotan) term for a casserole; it is one of the quintessential foods of that region.


One of the most popular casseroles in the United States (although almost unheard-of elsewhere)--especially at church potlucks and family gatherings--is green bean casserole, whose main ingredients are green beans, cream of mushroom soup, and french fried onions. In the United States, Hispanic foods such as tamales or enchiladas are sometimes made in a large pan and called a casserole.


Casseroles originate from the ancient practice of stewing meat slowly in earthenware containers. Early 18th century casserole recipes consisted of rice that was pounded, pressed, and used as a filling. Casseroles are cooked in Europe and the United States, and are found in other forms in many other cultures around the world, such as the tagines of Morocco and the mud-encrusted Beggar's Chicken of China.


Cassarole typically has cream of mushroom soup added in.



In cooking, a casserole (from the French for 'stew pan') is a large, deep, covered pot or dish used both in the oven and as a serving dish. In the mid-twentieth century, the word also came to be used for the food cooked and served in such a dish. These foods usually consist of vegetables and sometimes meat, pasta, or rice cooked slowly in sauce or other liquid, and may be served as a main course or a side dish.


The culinary term en casserole (also from French) means 'served in the vessel used for cooking'.


Hot dish is a US Midwestern (and particularly Minnesotan) term for a casserole; it is one of the quintessential foods of that region.


One of the most popular casseroles in the United States (although almost unheard-of elsewhere)--especially at church potlucks and family gatherings--is green bean casserole, whose main ingredients are green beans, cream of mushroom soup, and french fried onions. In the United States, Hispanic foods such as tamales or enchiladas are sometimes made in a large pan and called a casserole.


Casseroles originate from the ancient practice of stewing meat slowly in earthenware containers. Early 18th century casserole recipes consisted of rice that was pounded, pressed, and used as a filling. Casseroles are cooked in Europe and the United States, and are found in other forms in many other cultures around the world, such as the tagines of Morocco and the mud-encrusted Beggar's Chicken of China.


Cassarole typically has cream of mushroom soup added in.


See also

// Cookware and bakeware are types of food preparation containers commonly found in the kitchen. ... Wheat not fully mature. ... A Jumar is mechanical device for ascending on a rope, named after a popular brand, and is more generically known as an ascender. ...

External links


  Results from FactBites:
 
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Anyways, when it is cold and snowy outside, a hot hearty casserole is just the thing to warm you up on a winter weekend.
Mix it up and put it in to oven to bake while you go out skiing or skating (or if you are not a winter person, like I'm not, while you sit by the fire with a book).
Casseroles are mostly quick and easy to prepare.
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