SCHATZ814 Profile - (1349726)

cook's profile


Home Town: Vienna, Wien, Austria
Member Since: Jul. 2001
Cooking Level: Expert
Cooking Interests: Gourmet
Hobbies: Reading Books, Music
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Recipe Reviews 4 reviews
Baked Stuffed Winter Squash
I liked a lot of the ideas provided! Someone of my acquaintance (a man, of course) suggested a band saw! Well, I don't use those! But I found a relatively easy way. (I used butternut squash). Put the whole squash into a 375 degree oven for about 10 minutes, then check with the tip of a knife; if the knife penetrates the skin turn off the oven, but leave the squash for another 10-15 minutes. Remove with pot pads or oven mitts; put on a cutting board and carefully cut the squash in half (use a large, sharp knife, serrated, if possible). Let the halves cool a little more, then remove the seeds and proceed according to your recipe.

3 users found this review helpful
Reviewed On: Nov. 21, 2010
I'm from Vienna, Austria, but I have never seen Knoedel made in a pan like this. It is quite common, though to form them into balls (like someone else suggested). Another way is to make "Serviettenknoedel" (napkin dumplings), by forming a long roll, wrapping it in a cloth napkin or kitchen towel (NOT terry), and hanging this on a wooden cooking spoon into boiling water (10 minutes should do it). The finished dumpling roll is then sliced and served with stews or gravy.

12 users found this review helpful
Reviewed On: Jun. 6, 2009
Wiener Schnitzel
This is pretty good; however, I like to use flavored bread crumbs, for a little bit more taste. The lemon juice is definitely important, I don't think I ever saw it served in a Viennese restaurant without it. Also, someone complained that the remaining breadcrumbs were wasted. In Vienna, they often mix the remaining egg with the leftover breadcrumbs and make little "hushpuppies" out of it, to be fried in the same oil as the schnitzels (of course, they don't call them hushpuppies in Vienna). My kids love this, it makes a tasty little extra. Someone mentioned spaetzle to go with the schnitzel, but the authentic way is always potatoes, preferably Austrian potato salad (with a vinaigrette dressing and onions). Don't believe the song from "Sound of Music" - Wiener Schnitzel is not to be served with noodles!

4 users found this review helpful
Reviewed On: Oct. 18, 2007

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