Entradas populares

Wednesday, July 25, 2012

CAÑA WITH 13TH C RECIPE FOR SULAIBIYAN FRITTERS

Stirring
Photo from:
 namashiman
1. n. cane, stick, wooden stirring utensil or haravillo. It was found in all village kitchens. It was thrown out after using for hygienic purposes and because it was worthless. In the king’s kitchen where Nola cooked a cane beater was used because it was thought that wood did not create acidity, work as dissolvent or reduce the flavor as other cooking utensils. See see azúcar and haravillo. 2. n. rolling pin. 3. n. bone marrow. v. to beat or to stir. [Anón/Grewe. 1982:VII:67:XIIII:70-71:CXXVII:157 etc; Anón/Huici. 1966:141:95-96:161:105-106:181:118; Ibn Razīn/Granja.1960:72:22-23; Nola. 1989:xlv-3:l-2:lxi-4; Nola/Pérez.1994:98:120:191; and Villena/Saínz. 1969:133]

SULAIBIYAN[1] FRITTERS
ADAPTED FROM FADALAT [72] PREPARACIÓN DE LA ZULABIYYA, pp 22-23

Frying the Dough
Photo by: Lord-Williams
Ingredients

1 pk yeast
1 c water
1 c flour
1 c virgin olive oil
½ c honey


Preparation

Dissolve yeast in 1 c water. When dissolved, add fine sifted flour and stir with a cane until it has a medium, semi-liquid consistency. Pour it into a small pitcher.

Yummy Sulaibiyan Fritters
Guaranteed No Leftovers!
Photo by: Lord-Williams
Heat olive oil in a frying pan. Drizzle the  dough over it making patterns as desired in the pan. When it solidifies and is golden brown quickly remove it. Let the oil drain off and soak it in boiling honey that has been skimmed until drenched. Remove it from the honey and place it on a cane rack[2] to drain and dry out. 

[1] Sulaibiya is a city near in Kuwait City.
[2] Today, it would be metal.

No comments:

Post a Comment