Sunflower oil - 125 ml
We wrap hot jars until they cool down.
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Tomato caviar turns out to be original, despite the fact that they are not ripe and still green. Its taste is sweet and sour with a slight pungency.
By its structure, it is a grainy mass that can be spread on bread or used as a seasoning for hot dishes.
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Trediakovsky Vasily Kirillovich (1703-1769)
Trediakovsky got an unenviable place in history: it is customary to make fun of him, quoting his awkward lines - neither give nor take a dancing hippopotamus. The 18th century completely knocked him into oblivion, along with his multivolume works. And by the end of the twentieth century, it became clear that this hero is more tragic than comic, that he is a serious scientist and an intelligent reformer. And if not a great poet, then a great writer, whose place in literature is not exhausted by authorship, and even that is dubious, the lines "are woody, adjoined to the wall."
Vasily was born in 1703 in the family of the Astrakhan priest Kirill Yakovlev; His grandfather was also a priest, and he himself was supposed to become a priest: it is believed that he received the surname Trediakovsky during his studies, because in his ancestors he had three deacons. Nothing is known about the childhood of the future poet.
Kirill Yakovlev served in the Trinity Cathedral Church. The family was large, it was difficult to feed it, so the family had its own vegetable garden. True, he had to be sold in 1717, because his father owed someone 48 rubles and could not pay off.
Vasily studied at the school, which was founded in Astrakhan by the Capuchin monks, who appeared there after the "Germans" - the Europeans who moved to Russia under Ivan the Terrible and Peter I. He later wrote that "he studied languages, also free sciences, and finally philosophical and mathematical knowledge; he spent 18 years for this, first in my fatherland of Astrakhan, with Roman monks, then leaving my fatherland, parents, home and all relatives through a short time time, in Moscow, at the Slavic-Latin school, and finally at the University of Paris. ".
Literary critic Vasily Samarenko calculated that the future poet entered the Capuchin study in 1713, 10 years old - after all, he left the University of Paris in 1730: here's 18 years of study for you. Trediakovsky wrote that he studied with Roman monks at the request of a parent - "verbal sciences in Latin." After graduating from the course, in 1722 he applied to the Astrakhan vice-governor Kikin for a passport: the young man wanted to enter the Kiev-Mohyla Academy. He was given a passport, but he could not leave for Kiev: either the family was opposed, or there was no money. Father saw Vasily as a priest, and a priest is supposed to be married - and the guy was married. Biographers have long believed that he fled to Moscow, fleeing the wedding - but, it seems, he was fleeing from a wife imposed on him. Her name was Fedosya Fadeeva, she was the daughter of the watchman of the Astrakhan provincial chancellery Fadey Kuzmin.
In 1723, Trediakovsky, fleeing to Moscow - "in my desire to learn," he explained later, - did not leave a penny to his wife. She sold her jewelry, bought a house; the father-in-law gave her the plot of the garden allocated to her son. Four years later, a plague epidemic broke out in Astrakhan, from which the whole family died. The house was ravaged by looters. Only Vasily Kirillovich's sister Maria with her son and Fedosya's father Fadey Kuzmin survived from a large family; a piece of land remained from the property, which Kirill Yakovlev allocated to Vasily and his wife; because of this scrap Kuzmin had a long lawsuit with Maria. In the end, the garden was sold, and the proceeds were divided among the judges. The orphaned Trediakovsky had nowhere to go back to and no one to go to.