YUM. One thing I definitely miss about the States. :(
Yum, yum, is all that I have got to say - yum, yum, yum, yum - I don't care if its beauty in unexpected places and I don't care about all that 'Greatest Chef' stuff on the TV programmes about food presentation - is it yummy? by the time you know, you can't see it anyway!!Yum, yum, yum.
Your Hostess - welcome to TLVD! We eat lots of sweetcorn in New Zealand too!Alden - This sweetcorn was *only* just cooked - I used to overdo it and the skins were a bit tough. Alison Holst taught me! Well, not just me, you understand... :o)
Gosh. I've learned yet another thing from you. I've always been a bit hit and miss with my cooking sweetcorn (which I do a lot in NZ, of course). I just thought it was tough sweetcorn. Never occurred to me that I was overcooking it. Particularly as I usually do vegetables (and pasta) al dente.
A choice with which no one can argue!
Pleased to help, GB!Robert, oh I don't know, YP hasn't been in yet...
The word "Beauty" isn't one I would instinctively apply to a picture of a crowd of bald Chinamen escaping from a giant ice cream floe! they must have been very frightened.
See. Told you.
Fortunately most men (and I include myself) were not given an imagination at birth. You see what happens when they are. Chinamen, indeed.
At the risk of being totally and completely politically incorrect, there seem to be a few Yorkshiremen in there as well.I kid you not, my verification word is mothra....
Yes, they are the capless whiter ones that rarely see the sun.I had to look up what a mothra was. Very apt!
And I just now saw YP's comment -- nice call, Katherine!
Nothing could be finer...we had a late spring cookout every year -- get the water boiling before you pull the corn -- and add some freshly made cucumber salad and some burgers on the grill, and life is good!
Cucumber salad... cucumber with a dressing? Anything else? Sounds nice, Sam.Oh and that reminds me of a recipe I once saw in my otherwise quite proper Mother-in-Law's cookbook:"Honeymoon Salad: Lettuce alone, without dressing"