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Man, I never post any more. Bad show. Anyway, I cooked great food… - B. Henderson Asher's Moments of Mirth [entries|archive|friends|userinfo]
Listen in, listen Ian!

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[Nov. 22nd, 2010|08:44 pm]
Listen in, listen Ian!
Man, I never post any more. Bad show. Anyway, I cooked great food yesterday and I had to share it. Mexican slow cooked pork is the best thing I've made in the slow cooker yet. I used the abodo recipe from here and had lime and coriander1 rice with it. It was fantastic, and there was loads. There's not loads now, especially since I finished off most of the leftovers tonight.

National Geographic's Photography Contest 2010 is good.

This weekend I played poker on Friday night, and barely left the house after that. It was lovely.

1Yes, Americans, coriander
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Comments:
From: glynnis
2010-11-22 11:13 pm (UTC)
It's not just Americans! Spaniards, Mexicans, and other Latin Americans will agree. "Cilantro" is Spanish for "coriander". Actually, we only call the leaves "cilantro", not the seeds. I should know -- I'm from LA and you have to put it on everything here or else you get cited. True story.
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[User Picture]From: ruudboy
2010-11-22 11:16 pm (UTC)
I may have to move to LA then. Oh god, the smell when you chop it is like nothing else.
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From: glynnis
2010-11-22 11:17 pm (UTC)
Yeah, you have to feel for the poor saps who are genetically unable to taste it. They say it tastes like soap.
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[User Picture]From: k425
2010-11-23 12:03 pm (UTC)
I think it tastes soapy.

Doesn't stop me eating it, mind.
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[User Picture]From: pookalso
2010-11-23 10:29 pm (UTC)
I never knew that. Tastes great, but smells really great, especially freshly ground seeds.
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From: mrs_leroy_brown
2010-11-23 01:03 pm (UTC)
aha - that's the distinction! I guess I read it as 'fresh = cilantro, dried = coriander' but I am assuming you only dry / crush the seeds).

The More You Know....about Coriander
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[User Picture]From: ophe1ia_in_red
2010-11-23 08:46 am (UTC)
Gosh. That is a lot of garlic. :D
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