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eG Foodblog: Megan Blocker - Trading Pumas for Uggs

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#31 Chufi

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Posted 10 February 2007 - 06:38 AM

ah, Megan! This will be a lovely week. I enjoyed your first blog so much, I was always secretly hoping you´d do another one!
The marrowbones look outrageous and wonderful...

#32 Megan Blocker

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Posted 10 February 2007 - 07:57 AM

Have fun, Megan. Any thoughts on where you might have lunch in Chinatown?

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Not really...I've never been a habitual visitor...any suggestions? Doesn't have to be Chinese food...I would love some good Vietnamese!
"We had dry martinis; great wing-shaped glasses of perfumed fire, tangy as the early morning air." - Elaine Dundy, The Dud Avocado

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eG Foodblogs: 2006 - 2007

#33 Megan Blocker

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Posted 10 February 2007 - 07:58 AM

ah, Megan! This will be a lovely week. I enjoyed your first blog so much, I was always secretly hoping you´d do another one!
The marrowbones look outrageous and wonderful...

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Thanks, Klary....oooh, they were. It's the most generous helping I've ever seen. Quite intimidating, really.
"We had dry martinis; great wing-shaped glasses of perfumed fire, tangy as the early morning air." - Elaine Dundy, The Dud Avocado

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#34 Abra

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Posted 10 February 2007 - 09:46 AM

Nice to see you blogging again, Megan. I vote you do something outrageously wonderful for yourself for Valentine's Day!

#35 Megan Blocker

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Posted 10 February 2007 - 10:09 AM

Any suggestions, Abra? That chocolate souffle may be just the thing!

Got up this morning a little late...my little brother got engaged last night (!) and he called to tell me at 10:40. I had already guessed a couple of days ago that this was going to happen, but it still got me all excited, and I couldn't get to sleep till 1:00 AM!

So, congrats to Jeremy and Miriam!

Anyhoo, woke up this morning and tidied the apartment a bit in anticipation of my friend Lisa's arrival, then decided to make some coffee. I typically go out for my coffee, but I bought a can of illy last week for a dinner party and have been drinking that at home ever since. I use a French press, partly because I love the flavor of steeped coffee, and partly because it fits so easily in my cabinet and doesn't take up precious counter real estate. :wink: Square inches are always hard to come by here in Manhattan.

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I had my coffee with a little cream (another dinner party remnant - normally I go for skim milk, but what the hey) and some turbanado sugar.

Lisa's here now (she says hi), and we're going to go make a plan for our afternoon. We'll be back later with a full report!
"We had dry martinis; great wing-shaped glasses of perfumed fire, tangy as the early morning air." - Elaine Dundy, The Dud Avocado

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#36 Megan Blocker

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Posted 10 February 2007 - 02:47 PM

Just got back from the market a few minutes ago...we took the subway down to Union Square to go to the Greenmarket, which is markedly smaller (and less crowded) in winter than in spring or summer. Aside from my very cold, camera-wielding fingers, it was a much more pleasant experience...how a girl who can't stand crowds ended up in Manhattan, I'll never know.

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First stop, Rick's Picks, a pickler, where we chatted with Rick himself and bought a jar each of the Phat Beets. Lisa also got some Mean Beans, and I got the Bee 'n' Beez, which are bread and butter pickles kicked up with a bit of ginger and some cherries. Normally I find bread and butter pickles a little insipid, but these have some bit to them.

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Their menu and labels are really well-designed...

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We stopped off on our rounds for a pear cider and an apple cider doughnut. The cider was really rich, kind of like apple cider with less of an edge to the flavor. And is there really such a thing as a bad doughnut?

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Next up, another thing I'm not usually fond of - dried flowers. However, they had lavender, which I love...I bought a bunch for my nightstand.

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Finally, we got down to the business of dinner. We decided to make a pear tart (I got a Harry and David basket at work last week, replete with a dozen pears), roast chicken, roasted vegetables, and a potato gratin. So, we picked up some red cippolini onions, some la ratte poatoes, and orange and yellow carrots.

This is a potato paradise! The carrots were awfully pretty, too...

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We also passed Flying Pig's stand, and a booth selling what is apparently some seriously good bacon. No, really, look!

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It was a great afternoon...lots of good people-watching, and we are both big cold weather fans, so we love being outside in the crisp, clear sunshine.

Now we're relaxing and contemplating some hot chocolate...
"We had dry martinis; great wing-shaped glasses of perfumed fire, tangy as the early morning air." - Elaine Dundy, The Dud Avocado

Queenie Takes Manhattan
eG Foodblogs: 2006 - 2007

#37 Susan in FL

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Posted 10 February 2007 - 03:00 PM

Megan, I'm so glad you made it back to blogland. I'm enjoying your return. Thanks!
Life is short; eat the cheese course first.

#38 racheld

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Posted 10 February 2007 - 04:08 PM

Hot cider, beet pickles and a lavender nosegay on an icy afternoon stroll with a friend, with a good homey roast chicken dinner to come---find anything better to add and I'd like to hear it.

Lovely to have you back---blogging and Dinner and everywhere.
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#39 sazji

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Posted 10 February 2007 - 04:33 PM

Well, I've been kind of insanely busy since I did my own blog and have hardly been in eGullet since then, but came up for air tonight. I've always enjoyed your posts so it was a nice surprise to see you were blogging. I'll be following this one! I've never see yellow carrots on the market before, only in seed catalogues. The potatoes look great too...I really miss red potatoes.... :unsure:
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#40 Pan

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Posted 10 February 2007 - 04:42 PM

Have fun, Megan. Any thoughts on where you might have lunch in Chinatown?

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Not really...I've never been a habitual visitor...any suggestions? Doesn't have to be Chinese food...I would love some good Vietnamese!

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I don't know any really good sit-down Vietnamese restaurants in Chinatown, only Banh Mi Saigon Bakery, which is great but has no place to sit. My favorite non-Chinese restaurant in Chinatown is Skyway Malaysian, on Allen St. between Division and Canal. For Chinese food, there are a bunch of different ways you could go, depending among other things on whether you want Cantonese or Shanghainese, for instance. Great NY Noodletown on Bayard and Bowery is ol' reliable, but there's also the Congee Village (Allen St. near Delancey)/Congee Bowery (near Rivington) chainlet and the unrelated Congee on Bowery between Hester and Grand, and I've been wanting to go to Cantoon Garden and some other places that have been getting raves on Chowhound. For dim sum, you could try Oriental Garden on Elizabeth near Bayard. If you want Shanghainese, Yeah Shanghai (Bayard between Bowery/Elizabeth and Mott) remains my favorite, at this point. For good, cheap Chao Zhou soups and offal (pig's ears and such) side dishes with very fast service, you could go to Bo Ky on Bayard between Mott and Mulberry.

#41 Pan

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Posted 10 February 2007 - 04:51 PM

Megan, congratulations to your brother and his fiancee!

A question: What are bread and butter pickles?

#42 Abra

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Posted 10 February 2007 - 06:03 PM

Gee, what's a La Ratte potato? I hate it that we get so few varieties of potato here in the States, and now I see that you can get some I've never seen. I always love that in Europe, all the different potatoes. in the markets.

Solo Valentine's Day? An extravagantly good bottle of red wine. A fabulously runny, stinky cheese. Since it's you, a very special salad. Maybe one with thinly sliced rare grilled ribeye and some roasted potato chunks and sauteed mushrooms and a great Cabrales or bleu de Causses. This recipe is wonderful, and when I do it I make the suggested potatoes and mushrooms too. And then, since it would be just for me, I'd have a cup of chocolat chaud made with the most outrageous chocolate I could lay my hands on. Wanna be my Valentine?

Have you already told about India and I missed it?

#43 Lady T

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Posted 10 February 2007 - 06:40 PM

:biggrin:

Ohh, good. I was hoping you'd blog again one of these times; it's been too long since I've been in NYC, and reading your writing is almost as good as being there!

:hmmm:

It's 6 degrees F in Chicago, with a -3 degree wind chill. Being out there could be a mighty improvement right now...

:raz:

...but then I wouldn't have just cooked a bunch of chicken thighs in white wine and tarragon, or accompanied them with an herbed roasted potato and steamed buttered green beans, or drunk a thoroughly nice cava with them all.

I'm staying here in the warm peaceful apartment -- but I'll be reading right along!

:biggrin:
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#44 Megan Blocker

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Posted 10 February 2007 - 07:29 PM

Megan, congratulations to your brother and his fiancee!

A question: What are bread and butter pickles?

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Pan, first of all, thank you so much for all the recommendations!

Second, thank you for the congratulations.

Third, bread and butter pickles are a sweet pickle made with cucumbers, and, according to Epicurious.com's food dictionary, are generally "made from thin slices of unpeeled cucumber; usually pickled with onion and sweet green bell pepper, and flavored with mustard and celery seeds, cloves and turmeric." They're quite good with barbecue; I'm planning on having some with leftover roast chicken later this week.

Edited by Megan Blocker, 10 February 2007 - 07:40 PM.

"We had dry martinis; great wing-shaped glasses of perfumed fire, tangy as the early morning air." - Elaine Dundy, The Dud Avocado

Queenie Takes Manhattan
eG Foodblogs: 2006 - 2007

#45 Megan Blocker

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Posted 10 February 2007 - 07:40 PM

Gee, what's a La Ratte potato?  I hate it that we get so few varieties of potato here in the States, and now I see that you can get some I've never seen.  I always love that in Europe, all the different potatoes. in the markets. 

Solo Valentine's Day?  An extravagantly good bottle of red wine.  A fabulously runny, stinky cheese.  Since it's you, a very special salad.  Maybe one with thinly sliced rare grilled ribeye and some roasted potato chunks and sauteed mushrooms and a great Cabrales or bleu de Causses.  This recipe is wonderful, and when I do it I make the suggested potatoes and mushrooms too.  And then, since it would be just for me, I'd have a cup of chocolat chaud made with the most outrageous chocolate I could lay my hands on.  Wanna be my Valentine?

Have you already told about India and I missed it?

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Abra, thank you for the fabulous suggestion for Valentine's Day...I am now drooling, even after eating a HUGE dinner (details to follow, of course)!

La Ratte, as far as I know, is a firm, waxy potato, similar to Yukon Golds, but even less grainy in texture. They look like giant fingerling potatoes. They do really well in purees, and were lovely tonight in a gratin dauphinois.

Here's a link to some information on them.

As for India - no, you haven't missed! I am headed there for a week, flying out on March 1st. I'm going for work, and I'll be in Mumbai and Bangalore. We're flying through London, and I'll be staying there for three nights on the way back. It should be a pretty amazing trip. I've never been to Asia before, and I'm really looking forward to it.
"We had dry martinis; great wing-shaped glasses of perfumed fire, tangy as the early morning air." - Elaine Dundy, The Dud Avocado

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eG Foodblogs: 2006 - 2007

#46 snowangel

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Posted 10 February 2007 - 07:43 PM

Megan, bacon lover that I am, I want to know if is really Seriously Good Bacon. Take one for the tream, please!

And, interesting about the desserts. The last two blogs have been devoid (or almost devoid) of desserts. When you cook for yourself, do you regularly fix a dessert (be it eating out of a carton of ice cream or more intentional)?
Susan Fahning aka "snowangel"

#47 Nishla

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Posted 10 February 2007 - 07:47 PM

Megan, as with everyone else, I'm so excited to see you blogging. Your cooking always looks fabulous on the "Dinner" thread. Looking forward to a great week!

#48 johnder

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Posted 10 February 2007 - 07:51 PM

Megan, bacon lover that I am, I want to know if is really Seriously Good Bacon.  Take one for the tream, please!

And, interesting about the desserts.  The last two blogs have been devoid (or almost devoid) of desserts.  When you cook for yourself, do you regularly fix a dessert (be it eating out of a carton of ice cream or more intentional)?

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First off, nice to see you blogging again Megan!

Flying pigs bacon is amazing. I have a freezer full of the stuff. They really take care of their pigs and it shows in their product. Mmmm bacon.
John Deragon

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#49 ruthcooks

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Posted 10 February 2007 - 07:52 PM

Megan, you will always be to me (see your last blog) "The Girl Who Bought a Quarter Pound of Bacon." Never heard of such a thing!

I always buy several pounds at a time when it's on sale, and never cook less than a pound at a time--in the oven. Cooked not quite done, and freshened up in the toaster oven as needed, I have a week's worth of breakfast meat, BLT's and salads with bacon.

The last few slices of the last pound I cooked went into a special treat, Eggs Benedict. I crumble the bacon on top, and prefer it to ham or Canadian bacon. That would be on my menu for a solo Valentine's Day dinner.
Ruth Dondanville aka "ruthcooks"

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#50 snowangel

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Posted 10 February 2007 - 07:59 PM

Megan, you will always be to me (see your last blog) "The Girl Who Bought a Quarter Pound of Bacon."  Never heard of such a thing!

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I'd forgotten about that. I have four DIFFERENT kinds of bacon in my fridge or freezer at any given time. I'll detour 100 miles for a new kind of bacon. Megan, we must know about your bacon habits.
Susan Fahning aka "snowangel"

#51 Megan Blocker

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Posted 10 February 2007 - 08:05 PM

So, here's how our dinner went down! We hung out and talked for a while when we got back from downtown, then got down to the business of prepping dinner. First, we peeled and chopped the vegetables; we put the carrots, onions, brussels sprouts and parsnips into a roasting dish and tossed them with olive oil, salt and pepper.

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Once they were almost done, I pulled the veggies out, glazed them with a bit of balsamic, and tossed them back into the oven for a couple minutes. The result:

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Then, we made the gratin. Sliced up some La Ratte potatoes and put them in saucepan. Poured in enough milk and cream to almost cover, added a clove of garlic, some salt and pepper, and scalded the cream. Poured the whole lot into a gratin pan and grated some nutmeg and Parmesan down over the top...

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Finally, the chicken! I just rub mine all over with butter, shower with salt and pepper, and roast in a skillet. Really simple, really delicious.

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One serving, all ready to go:

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It was a great dinner...really warm and homey. It highlighted some local ingredients and let each of them shine through to their fullest. Nothing too fancy or innovative at all, but very satisfying and fun to cook together. That coming from someone who has trouble sharing her kitchen - I'm a little too independent sometimes.

Edited by Megan Blocker, 10 February 2007 - 08:06 PM.

"We had dry martinis; great wing-shaped glasses of perfumed fire, tangy as the early morning air." - Elaine Dundy, The Dud Avocado

Queenie Takes Manhattan
eG Foodblogs: 2006 - 2007

#52 Megan Blocker

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Posted 10 February 2007 - 08:16 PM

OK, dessert!

So, as mentioned above, a very sweet vendor sent me a fruit basket from Harry and David last week. I like fruit, but a dozen pears and a dozen apples is a lot for even me to handle, so I decided to use some of the pears in a pear tart tatin this weekend, once they'd ripened up a bit.

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Before we started dinner, I made a half-recipe of pate brise (I make mine with about 1 1/4 cups flour and one stick of butter) and put it in the fridge to rest.

Once we'd gotten the chicken in the oven, I peeled and halved the pears, then put them in a skillet full of butter and sugar and sprinkled them with a bit of cinnamon. Cooked those for about half an hour, over low heat, until the caramel had turned dark brown, then let everything cool down a bit.

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I rolled out the pastry and tucked it in over the pears in the skillet (kind of like putting little kids to bed, with all the folding under and securing of corners!) and put the skillet in the oven for about 30 minutes.

The result:

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Oh my goodness! So delicious! This is my first tart tatin of any kind (baking it, not eating it - I am an expert at the latter), and I was surprised by how easy it was. We needed a little teamwork to invert the tart onto the plate, but otherwise it was a breeze. And the upside-down element lets the pastry get so fluffy...excellent. And the pears were wonderful, sweet and juicy. Yum.

Edited by Megan Blocker, 10 February 2007 - 08:16 PM.

"We had dry martinis; great wing-shaped glasses of perfumed fire, tangy as the early morning air." - Elaine Dundy, The Dud Avocado

Queenie Takes Manhattan
eG Foodblogs: 2006 - 2007

#53 snowangel

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Posted 10 February 2007 - 08:16 PM

What are you going to do with your chicken carcass? Did you truss it yourself?
Susan Fahning aka "snowangel"

#54 Megan Blocker

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Posted 10 February 2007 - 08:21 PM

Megan, you will always be to me (see your last blog) "The Girl Who Bought a Quarter Pound of Bacon."  Never heard of such a thing!

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I'd forgotten about that. I have four DIFFERENT kinds of bacon in my fridge or freezer at any given time. I'll detour 100 miles for a new kind of bacon. Megan, we must know about your bacon habits.

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Aw, man. I had no idea people would think that was so funny. I totally would have lied about it. :wink: I do love bacon, but I don't eat a lot of it as a primary ingredient (I use it mostly in pasta or stews)...probably because I eat so few lunches and breakfasts at home.

And, interesting about the desserts. The last two blogs have been devoid (or almost devoid) of desserts. When you cook for yourself, do you regularly fix a dessert (be it eating out of a carton of ice cream or more intentional)?

Interesting question...mostly, no. If I do have dessert when I'm eating alone, it's either because I bought something at a bakery on the way home (an impulse buy like a cupcake), or it's a piece of fruit or some yogurt with brown sugar swirled in. In the summer, I eat a lot of berries; in the winter, it's mostly oranges.

That said, I always make dessert when I have people over, even if it's just my little brother on a Tuesday; I find it makes the most mundane meal into an event.
"We had dry martinis; great wing-shaped glasses of perfumed fire, tangy as the early morning air." - Elaine Dundy, The Dud Avocado

Queenie Takes Manhattan
eG Foodblogs: 2006 - 2007

#55 Megan Blocker

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Posted 10 February 2007 - 08:23 PM

What are you going to do with your chicken carcass?  Did you truss it yourself?

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It's in the freezer, waiting to be made into stock! I actually have another one in there, too...I'm not using my last batch fast enough, I guess!

I did truss it myself, while talking on the phone. Lots of intrafamily phone calls tonight... :smile:
"We had dry martinis; great wing-shaped glasses of perfumed fire, tangy as the early morning air." - Elaine Dundy, The Dud Avocado

Queenie Takes Manhattan
eG Foodblogs: 2006 - 2007

#56 Megan Blocker

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Posted 10 February 2007 - 08:28 PM

Oh, for the wine folks, I should mention that dinner was consumed with a bottle of pinot blanc from the North Shore of Long Island...very light and soft, and went well with the chicken.
"We had dry martinis; great wing-shaped glasses of perfumed fire, tangy as the early morning air." - Elaine Dundy, The Dud Avocado

Queenie Takes Manhattan
eG Foodblogs: 2006 - 2007

#57 Shaya

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Posted 10 February 2007 - 08:57 PM

Hey Megan, I was beginning to wonder where you were. It's great to see you here. I love Manhattan and I love to see it through your eyes. Your dinner tonight looks fabulous. The veggies look hearty and the chicken is gorgeously golden, and the potatoes, well, yum. But where is the new copper gratin pan?
As for the dessert, it's amazing. My kind of dessert. Must try that next time.

Show us some shots of the streets of the city - skaters, food vendors, ice skaters.... I don't think I'll get there this Spring and I really miss it!

#58 Domestic Goddess

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Posted 10 February 2007 - 09:16 PM

Megan, that is one sure easy way to make tart tartin. I'm going to make those next week. Thanks for the recipe and tips!
Doddie aka Domestic Goddess

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#59 C. sapidus

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Posted 10 February 2007 - 09:59 PM

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<whimper> Dang, that looks good! Cinnamon, caramelized sugar, fruit - sounds like my kind of dessert (mentally adds tarte Tatin to my ever-growing list of things to make one of these days).

How has your life has changed since you last blogged? Have you been cooking from Pleasures of the Vietnamese Table? Enquiring minds wanto to know. :smile:

#60 MarketStEl

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Posted 10 February 2007 - 11:49 PM

Megan is the toast of the town and the queen of Diet Coke. Should be another enjoyable trip with her. Megan, i have switched to Coke Zero.  I hope you don't hate me for that.

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Well, not yet, but I've deducted points from your overall score. :wink:

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Hey, I gotta back Mike up here, and not just because he is a fellow Pennsylvanian.

I love Coke Zero and only tolerate Diet Coke.

What I'd like to see in your second blog, Megan, is if you can find any trans fats in the course of your meals and snacks out. :wink:
Sandy Smith, Exile on Oxford Circle, Philadelphia
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