Baked English Muffins
— These beautiful, high-rising English muffins are baked, not cooked on a griddle. While their interior isn't filled with the signature fissures of a griddle-baked English muffin, their texture is still craggy enough to trap and hold butter and jam — which is the point, after all.
Currant Cream Scones — The famous British "cream tea" offers thick, clotted Devonshire Cream to spread on the scones. They are wonderful with butter and jam.
Deviled Short Ribs — These are served in Great Britain accompanied by hot, buttered vegetables.
Devonshire Cream — The specialty of Devonshire, England, is clotted cream. Traditional English cream teas consist of clotted cream and preserves spread on scones. This is an easy homemade
version that can be prepared several days in advance.
Eccles Cake — This cake takes its name from the town of Eccles, England.
English Crumpets — English Crumpets are griddle cakes made from a flour and yeast batter.
English Fish 'n' Chips
— Golden Dipt® Fish 'n Chips English Style Batter Mix is the perfect coating for making great tasting deep fried fish. For an English-style treat, serve with French fries, known as "chips" to the English.
Fish and Chips — Americans eat fish and chips with tomato ketchup. The English sprinkle dark vinegar (malt vinegar) over the fish and chips.
Forfar Bridies — These are said to have been made by a traveling food seller, Maggie Bridie of Glamis (in the days when the county of Angus was called Forfarshire). They were mentioned by J M Barrie (author of Peter Pan) who was born in Kirriemuir in that county. The original recipe used suet, but butter or margarine can be substituted.
Huckle-My-Butt — This is an old-time English drink. Beware of the raw eggs in this recipe!
Irish Coffee — Sip the hot coffee/whiskey mixture through the cream so that you get a mustache of cream around your lips as you drink. Irish or Gaelic coffee is served in restaurants and homes throughout England.