My whole family loves fish. In summer, we often go on picnics to cook it outdoors. But at home they did not cook it before because of the unpleasant smell. I learned how to fry fish at home without discomfort from a fisherman from Balaklava.
An experienced fisherman, whom my husband met by correspondence on the Internet, shared tricks that make it easier and more comfortable to prepare the gifts of the water element. These tips are especially helpful when making capelin!
Today we will share with you, dear reader, the principles of frying fish without smell and oil splashes. Note to all housewives!
Now you know how to fry fish without smell, dirt and greasy splashes. Capelin according to this recipe turns out to be tasty, ruddy and crispy. Exactly, as I once tried on vacation in Balaklava, from which the fisherman who shared these useful tips with my family comes.
I finally bought a capelin, which we haven't had in stores for a long time. I'll cook it tonight!
-Search by diary
-Subscribe by e-mail
Hobby and date of birth of the person.
Grilled cheese is an amazing product. This is a mouth-watering delicacy that can be easily prepared at home. A small slice of it can improve your well-being, bring genuine bliss to the taste. And the abundance of dishes in which it can be used is simply innumerable.
An incredibly delicious treat is easy to make. Roasting methods until crispy:
A distinctive feature of the delicacy is its low nutritional value.
Hardy varieties are fried in a deep fat fryer. The bottom line is the increased frying temperature, large slices of cheese. Fry a little - a crust has appeared, they are removed.
The cheese does not spread under the influence of temperature.
Hard cheeses are fried in a pan, on a grill, simply in butter, they retain their shape during cooking:
Appetizing delicacy - toasted cheese with white mold - Camembert, soft tofu. The delicacy has an incredibly soft body and a delicious toasted crust.
An unusual delicacy is quickly gaining popularity - fried cheese. Cheese, having quality characteristics, are subdivided into categories:
-Search by diary
-Subscribe by e-mail
As a rule, merchant marriages were concluded within their own environment, so that entrepreneurial ties were complemented by family ties. Throughout the 19th century, an increasing number of marriages in the merchant elite were concluded for love, when young people knew each other, getting to know each other, for example, at balls or during a summer vacation. In the second half of the 19th century, communication of young people for marriage searches at dinner parties and dance evenings, as well as matchmaking, were practiced. After they met, the bride and groom looked at each other, and if they felt mutual interest, then the marriage could be concluded.
The daughter of the merchant Nikolai Kharuzin Vera (later professor of ethnography) attended the ball for the first time, being a 15-year-old high school student. This ball took place on Christmas Day 1882, that is, in January, in the mansion of the Botkin merchants on Pokrovka: "The Christmas ball was arranged just for us, the growing youth." To order a ball gown, Vera was taken "to the dear French dressmaker, Madame Oland Bazin". A white muslin dress, decorated with pink ribbons, was sewn, the girl's hair was curled with tirbushons - that is, curls in the form of a spiral - and tied with a pink ribbon. Young people, who partly knew each other from childhood, were somewhat ashamed of themselves as they matured. "The young ladies trampled along with the young people in the middle of the room, laughed, exchanged jokes, teased each other." After conversations in the inner rooms, everyone went to the brightly lit large hall: there was "great animation" and several dozen couples were dancing.
At such balls, which have become a tradition among the merchants who imitated the nobility since the second half of the 19th century, marriage parties were indeed composed.
However, until the middle of the 19th century, the business attitude towards marriage dominated, and a union for love was considered an exception and a whim. In a letter found in the archive, which was written in the mid-1840s, the merchant's wife Marya Borisovskaya writes to her daughter about a collision in the family. The Borisovskys' son was going to get married, the mother was not against the girl, believing that the son was free to choose his bride himself, but the head of the family was opposed to the young man choosing his bride on his own, and not in the traditional way, when the girl was found by her parents or a matchmaker. The owner of a sugar refinery and a paper spinning mill, merchant Martemyan Ivanovich Borisovsky, was angry with his wife that she had taught her children to be too much freedom. Marya Borisovskaya writes: "My husband has a big trouble with me, he complains to everyone that I have spoiled the children. As he wants, but I live only with children. Do you know what my special self-indulgence is? Only my mother's love, that I I am not forcing you to marry and marry those you do not like. It is true that God pleases me to carry this cross until my death. "