29 Gluten Free Soup Recipes and Stew Recipes – Delicious Gluten Free Soup and Stew Recipes To Try by Pamela Kazmierczak [download amazon books]


  • Full Title : 29 Gluten Free Soup Recipes and Stew Recipes – Delicious Gluten Free Soup and Stew Recipes To Try (Gluten Free Cookbook – The Gluten Free Recipes Collection 8)
  • Autor: Pamela Kazmierczak
  • Print Length: 62 pages
  • Publisher: 
  • Publication Date: October 7, 2012
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: B009NAIPFU
  • ISBN-13: 
  • Download File Format: mobi

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Welcome to the eighth volume of the Gluten Free Cookbook – The Gluten Free Recipes Collection!!

Buy this book now at its introductory rate before we raise the price to the normal price of $4.97.

Do you want New tasty recipes for your gluten free diet?

Many people are choosing a gluten free diet today. Some people need to eat gluten free foods due to medical reasons whereas other people just see the medical benefits to this change in diet. When you have a specific diet sometimes it can be hard to make it more varied. This is a great book if you are looking for a fabulous gluten free soup recipe or a great gluten free stew recipe.

Learn more about 29 Gluten Free Soup Recipes and Stew Recipes – Delicious Gluten Free Soup and Stew Recipes To Try Now!

What Recipes are inside this book to conform to gluten free diets?

Some Examples of the recipes include:

Tomato-Basil Soup

Loaded Potato Soup

Egg, Lemon, and Rice Soup

Chicken and Wild Rice Soup

Chicken-Escarole Soup

Italian Meatball Soup

French Onion Soup

Avocado Soup

Chicken and Quinoa Stew

Pork and Hominy Stew

Veal with Potatoes and Cinnamon

Vegetarian Chili

And More….

For a full list of what you can see inside, scroll up and click on the look inside feature and check out the Table of Contents!

Now that you know more about this book and why it is for you do not forget to scroll up the page and click on the buy button above so you can start enjoying your new gluten free foods right now!

 

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g entirely. It meant that your future was well provided for: You had enough bread stocked up that you wouldn’t go hungry.

But when people grew accustomed to eating fresh bread rather than keeping loaves, the image started to evoke the uncooked ones that the baker lines up on a board to rise. It then shifted to mean that there was still much baking to do before the bread was ready to sell.

Example

Il faut que je fasse toute la facturation du trimestre ; j’ai du pain sur la planche !

I have to do the invoicing for the whole quarter; I have bread on the board!

Avoir la pêche

Having the peach

Having the peach means being in top form, in high spirits, with a lot of energy. It is an informal expression that is used in casual conversation only.

This expression first appeared in the 1960s and may have evolved from the word pêche as slang for the face or head.

You may also encounter these related, but somewhat less refined, variations: avoir la patate (having the potato), avoir la frite (having the French fry), and avoir la banane (having the banana).

Example

Dis donc, tu as l’air d’avoir la pêche ce matin !

Wow, you seem to have the peach this morning!

Avoir un cœur d’artichaut

Having the heart of an artichoke

This expression is used for a person who falls in love easily and frequently, possibly with several people at the same time—an inadvertent heartbreaker.

It finds its origin in a saying that was popular in the nineteenth century: Cœur d’artichaut, une feuille pour tout le monde. (Artichoke heart, a leaf for everyone.)

Because the center of the artichoke is called its heart, it is natural to link it to matters of love, and this idiom suggests that each of the many leaves represents a different romantic interest.

Example

Il devrait se méfier de cette fille ; c’est un vrai cœur d’artichaut.

He should beware of this girl; she’s a real artichoke heart.

C’est la fin des haricots

It’s the end of the beans

When it’s la fin des haricots, it means it’s all over: All hope is gone.

Beans are a cheap, filling, and plentiful food, and they are dried and put aside for times of scarcity. When all your food supplies have been used up, and you are eating the last of your beans, it means you are in a precarious position indeed.

This expression is often used with a measure of irony. The speaker is likely trying to make light of a dire situation, or to put a less serious one in perspective, or to exaggerate its seriousness for comic effect.

Example

Si on perd ce client, c’est la fin des haricots !

If we lose this client, it’s the end of the beans!

Ce n’est pas de la tarte

It’s no tart

This idiom is used to describe something that is tricky, difficult to do or to handle.

If you wanted to express the opposite, that something is very easy, you would use the sibling expression, C’est du gâteau. (It’s cake.) Both bring to mind their near twins in English, “easy as pie” and “a piece of cake.”

Why associate the idea of ease with baked goods? Tarts and cakes aren’t necessarily the simplest things to make in the kitchen, but these idioms are referring to the eating of said baked goods, which usually takes little effort.

Example

J’essaie de décoller ce vieux papier peint, mais ce n’est pas de la tarte !

I’m trying to remove this old wallpaper, but it’s no tart!

Apple Tarte Fine

Tarte fine aux pommes

A tarte fine is a thin tart with no raised borders, which means it does not require a tart pan. This easy, caramelized version may have your guests tomber dans les pommes from sheer bliss.

SERVES 6

3 tablespoons high-quality unsalted butter, melted

3 tablespoons sugar

1 sheet store-bought, all-butter puff pastry, 8 to 10 ounces (220 to 280 grams), thawed if frozen

All-purpose flour, for dusting

3 small apples, about 1 pound (450 grams), peeled, cored, and thinly sliced into circles

Preheat the oven to 350°F (175°C).

Line a baking sheet with parchment paper and brush the paper with half the melted butter to form a 10-inch (25-centimeter) disk shape. Sprinkle with half the sugar.

Unfold the puff pastry onto a lightly floured counter and cut out a 10-inch (25-centimeter) circle using an upturned cake pan or plate as a template. (If the puff pastry is not large enough, roll it out with a lightly floured rolling pin to reach the appropriate size.)

Transfer the pastry circle to the prepared sheet, placing it on top of the buttered and sugared area.

Arrange the apple slices in an overlapping pattern, starting from the outside and leaving a 1/2-inch (1.5-centimeter) border. Brush the border and the apples with the remaining butter.

Place in the oven and bake for 30 minutes, until the apple slices feel soft when pierced with the tip of a knife. Sprinkle with the remaining sugar, and place under the broiler for 2 minutes, watching closely, until the sugar is caramelized.

Let cool and serve, slightly warm or at room temperature.

Changer de crémerie

Changing creameries

Changer de crémerie means taking your business elsewhere when you’re unhappy with the service you’re getting.

This idiom appeared in the early nineteenth century, and the word crémerie is to be understood as the place where one buys cream, butter, and cheese. (The modern term is fromagerie, which illustrates the shift of focus these shops have undergone; the modern customer goes in for the cheese and buys cream and butter as an afterthought.) At the time the expression was formed, however, creameries often doubled up as simple working-class restaurants, and the word was used more broadly for any drinking or eating establishment.

Example

Tous ses clients ont fini par changer de crémerie.

All his customers eventually changed creameries.

Courir sur le haricot de quelqu’un

Running on someone’s bean

If someone says you’re running on their bean, it means you are getting on their nerves.

This idiom appears to have merged from two similar expressions: courir quelqu’un (running someone) and haricoter quelqu’un (beaning someone), which both meant bothering someone. Because of the dried bean’s shape, the word haricot has historically been slang for either the brain or the toe. In both cases, it’s easy to imagine how exasperating it would be to have someone run around inside your head or across the tips of your feet.

Example

Elle commence à me courir sur le haricot à chanter sans arrêt !

She’s starting to run on my bean with her incessant singing!

Écrire des tartines

Writing tartines

This expression means being wordy.

A tartine is a slice of bread topped with something that’s easily spread, most typically butter, jam, or cheese. But in nineteenth-century journalists’ slang, une tartine was a very long and very boring article or speech.

And because the baguette shape was introduced right around that time, I like to picture the writer or speaker fastidiously buttering a long piece of split baguette.

Example

Un paragraphe suffira ; ce n’est pas la peine d’en écrire des tartines.

One paragraph will do; no need to write tartines.

En faire tout un fromage

Making a whole cheese out of it

If you make a big fuss about something and blow it out of proportion, you are making tout un fromage out of it.

This idiom is derived from the twentieth-century expression en faire tout un plat (making a whole dish out of it), which also evolved into en faire tout un flan (making a whole flan out of it).

The idea is that the person takes what little there is and turns it into something much more substantial. A few scraps into a whole dish; milk, eggs, and sugar into a whole flan; a little milk into a whole cheese.

Example

Il faut qu’on lui fasse valider ce courrier, sinon elle va en faire tout un fromage.

We have to run this letter by her, or she’ll make a whole cheese out of it.

En rang d’oignon

In onion row

This expression means being lined up in single file.

The idiom most likely refers to the way onions are planted in a vegetable garden: carefully aligned in row upon row of raised beds.

A more colorful—but perhaps far-fetched—explanation summons the memory of Artus de la Fontaine-Solaro, Baron of Ognon. He was a master of ceremony in the sixteenth century, and as such, he was responsible for making sure guests were placed according to their rank (rang in French) in official celebrations.

Example

C’était adorable de voir tous les enfants en rang d’oignon sur la scène.

It was adorable to see all the kids in onion row on stage.

Entre la poire et le fromage

Between the pear and the cheese

This expression is used when something happens unexpectedly during a casual moment.

It refers to the end of a meal, when guests have had enough food and drink to feel utterly relaxed. They are reclining in their seats, conversation is flowing freely, and no one expects what happens then.

Perhaps you feel, as I long did, that the order of the terms sounds reversed: In modern France, you’re more likely to eat cheese first, followed by a ripe pear. But this idiom dates back to a time when a sliced pear was served before the cheese course, to cleanse the palate.

Example

Entre la poire et le fromage, il a annoncé qu’il partait vivre en Australie.

Between the pear and the cheese, he announced he was moving to Australia.

Être comme un coq en pâte

Being like a rooster in dough

You are like a rooster in dough when you’re feeling cozy and pampered, in a state of absolute contentment.

This expression illustrates an interesting trait of French popular wisdom, which considers it an enviable thing for an animal to finish its life in a delicious, luxurious dish: coq en pâte is an old French specialty in which a fatted chicken is stuffed, wrapped in a buttery short-crust blanket, baked until golden, and served with a port and truffle sauce.

Example

Quand il rentre chez ses parents, il est comme un coq en pâte.

When he goes home to his parents, he’s like a rooster in dough.

Être dans les choux

Being in the cabbages

Being in the cabbages means that you’re the very last one in a competitive game or ranking.

This late-nineteenth-century expression was probably formed as a play on the similarity of sound between échouer (to fail) and les choux (cabbages).

The cabbage has long been a crucial part of the French peasant diet as an easy-to-grow, cheap, and plentiful vegetable, and this explains how frequently it shows up in idioms.

Example

Ce n’est même pas la peine de compter les points ; je suis dans les choux !

No need to even keep score; I’m in the cabbages!

Être tout sucre tout miel

Being all sugar all honey

This idiom means being ingratiating, acting in an overtly affable, considerate, and polite way. It is used ironically, to point out that the person harbors negative feelings behind a cloying front.

The expression appeared in the seventeenth century and relies on the idea that sugar and honey are sweet indeed, but using too much is suspicious: What bitterness is the cook trying to hide underneath?

Example

Elle est tout sucre tout miel avec sa belle-mère, mais en réalité elle ne la supporte pas.

She’s all sugar all honey with her mother-in-law, but in truth she can’t stand her.

Faire son miel de quelque chose

Making one’s honey out of something

When you’re profiting from a situation, you are said to make your honey out of it.

The image refers to bees, going from flower to flower to harvest nectar and pollen and turning it into honey. Although this process plays a crucial role in the plant’s reproduction, in this idiom the bee is seen as taking advantage of the flower’s resources.

Sixteenth-century philosopher Montaigne is credited with introducing the analogy. In his Essays, he writes that a child profits from the books he reads as a bee profits from the flowers it visits.

Example

Comme d’habitude, les journalistes ont fait leur miel des rivalités au sein du parti.

As usual, journalists have made their honey out of the rivalries within the party.

Radishes with Maître d’ Butter

Radis au beurre maître d’hôtel

This delicious compound butter is traditionally used to top a grilled steak. But it does such wonders on fresh radishes, you will quickly find yourself with, quite literally, plus un radis.

SERVES 6

1/2 cup (115 grams) high-quality unsalted butter, slightly softened

3 tablespoons (20 grams) finely chopped shallots

3 tablespoons (10 grams) finely chopped flat-leaf parsley

1 teaspoon freshly squeezed lemon juice

1/2 teaspoon fine sea salt

3 bunches of small pink or red radishes, about 10 radishes per guest, trimmed

Fresh baguette, for serving

Prepare the maître d’hôtel butter the day before. In a medium bowl, put the butter, shallot, parsley, lemon juice, and salt. Using a wooden spoon or spatula, incorporate all the flavorings into the butter.

Scrape the butter mixture out onto a sheet of parchment paper and roll into a log, about 11/2 inches in thickness and 5 inches in length (4 by 12 centimeters). Tuck in the sides of the parchment paper to wrap tightly, and place in the refrigerator until ready to serve.

Divide the radishes among six plates, and place a 1/2-inch (1.5-centimeter) slice of the maître d’hôtel butter on each. To eat, top each radish with a small pat of the butter and eat with a bite of bread. Leftover butter can be wrapped in a freezer bag and frozen for up to a month.

Almond Honey with a Touch of Salt

Miel aux amandes avec une pointe de sel

Inspired by a pistachio honey from Sicily I once tasted, this is an irresistible spread. I like to make my honey out of it at breakfast, on a piece of sourdough toast.

MAKES A LITTLE OVER 1 CUP

2/3 cup (200 grams) raw honey

1/2 cup (120 grams) raw almond butter

1 teaspoon fine sea salt

In a bowl, put the honey, almond butter, and salt, and stir until thoroughly combined. Taste and adjust the seasoning.

Transfer to a jar, cover, and keep refrigerated until ready to use—spread thinly on toast or crêpes, or scoop up with slices of tart apple.

Faute de grives, on mange des merles

In want of thrushes, one eats blackbirds

This expression means that one must make do with what’s available: beggars can’t be choosers.

Thrushes and blackbirds are closely related game birds, but the former were traditionally held in higher regard by gastronomes, their flesh deemed more delicate.

All that’s left of that custom is an idiom. French regulations now prohibit the sale of thrushes as an endangered species, so restaurants are no longer allowed to serve them, and neither bird is commonly consumed nowadays.

Example

Il s’est rabattu sur un hôtel médiocre, le seul qui avait encore des chambres ; faute de grives, on mange des merles.

He fell back on a mediocre hotel, the only one with any vacancy; in want of thrushes, one eats blackbirds.

Haut comme trois pommes

Three apples high

When someone, usually a child, is small or very short, he may be described as being haut comme trois pommes.

This idiom appeared in the early twentieth century, and I love how literal it is: Pile up three apples on the counter and you’ll get an idea of just how short that person seems.

Peyo, the Belgian creator of the Smurfs—or rather les Schtroumpfs, as they are known in French—used this expression to describe their height, though clearly they’d have to be much smaller to fit inside the mushroom houses they inhabit.

Example

Comme tu as grandi ! La dernière fois que je t’ai vu, tu étais haut comme trois pommes !

How you’ve grown! The last time I saw you, you were three apples high!

La moutarde lui monte au nez

The mustard is rising to his nose

This expression means getting increasingly impatient and angry.

The French have a keen taste for mustard, and the jars sold in France are significantly sharper than the same brands manufactured for the American market—much to my dismay when I lived in the United States and started missing the kind I’d grown up eating.

So if you pop open a jar of real Dijon mustard, don’t forget that it is at its most potent when freshly opened, or you’ll feel its wrath course up the inside of your nose until your eyes water.

Example

Après plus d’une heure d’attente, la moutarde commençait à lui monter au nez.

After waiting for more than an hour, the mustard was beginning to rise to his nose.

Le gratin

The gratin

Gratin is the French term for casseroles baked in the oven until the surface becomes brown and crusty; it is also an expression that refers to a social elite.

It was originally a matter of class only, but now it extends to any milieu that values connections and popularity: le gratin de la presse for the most prestigious journalists, le gratin parisien for Parisian high society, le gratin mondain for socialites, and so on.

The expression is based on the idea that the browned top of the gratin is the part of the dish that’s the most appreciated and sought after, just like the social elite.

Example

Le gratin du cinéma français assistera au cocktail.

The gratin of the French movie industry will attend the cocktail party.

Zucchini Gratin

Gratin de courgettes

This is my mother’s recipe for zucchini gratin, which she would make throughout the summer when I was growing up. And if I were to host le gratin parisien for dinner, it is one I would be proud to serve.

SERVES 4 TO 6

2 teaspoons olive oil

2 pounds (900 grams) fresh zucchini (preferably small ones; they are sweeter and less watery), thinly sliced

2 teaspoons herbes de Provence (or a mix of finely chopped dried herbs such as thyme, rosemary, and oregano)

1 teaspoon fine sea salt

2 teaspoons couscous or fine-grind bulgur

3 large eggs

2 tablespoons crème fraîche or heavy cream

1 ounce (30 grams) freshly grated Comté cheese (substitute a good-quality Swiss cheese, if necessary)

Preheat the oven to 350°F (175°C).

Heat the olive oil in a large skillet. Add the zucchini, sprinkle with the herbs and salt, and stir to combine. Cook over medium heat until cooked through, 10 to 12 minutes, stirring regularly. If the zucchini has rendered a lot of cooking juices, drain well.

Sprinkle the uncooked couscous on the bottom of a 10-inch (25-centimeter) oval baking dish. Scoop up the zucchini with a slotted spoon and arrange it over the couscous.

In a medium bowl, whisk together the eggs and crème fraîche. Pour evenly over the zucchini, and top with the cheese.

Place in the oven and bake for 30 minutes, until set and golden brown. Let rest for 10 to 15 minutes before serving, as a side or as the main attraction.

Long comme un jour sans pain

Long like a day without bread

This expression is used to bemoan a thing or an event that is very long and dreary.

Like most French idioms having to do with bread, this one dates back to a time when bread was the main component of the common person’s diet: If there was no bread to be had, it meant that there w

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