Hash browns covered with grilled onions with two side-by-side cheeseburgers, topped with a couple of fried eggs, sunny-side up and then covered with chili and garnished with two pieces of toast come on the side.
Frankly, I think that this concoction deserves another name.
What I wouldn't give for a photo of this delectable dessert! It has one of the all-time great titles. Guess we'll just have to make it for full enjoyment.
Title: Undescended Twinkies Categories: Desserts Soda pop Servings: 4
6 oz Orange Jell-O; (2 pkgs) 1 c ;Boiling Water 1/2 c Pineapple Juice 1 qt Vanilla Ice Cream; Softened 7 oz 7-Up 8 ea Twinkies
Dissolve Jell-O in boiling water. Add pineapple juice, ice cream and 7-Up. Mix thoroughly (In a blender if necessary to dissolve ice cream), and pour into a deep pan, approximately 9-inches square. Chill until mixture begins to set. Lay Twinkies, flat side down, in two rows of four across the top of the chilled gelatin. If the gelatin is properly chilled, it will resist the Twinkies. You will push them in and they will slowly rise. Remember you don't want them buried. Just semi-decended in the ooze. Chill until fully set and serve.
Clever people who enjoy something different–devilishly different and delicious–will welcome this exciting Winter Warmer . . . Hot Dr Pepper! Easy to prepare–simply heat Dr Pepper in a saucepan until it steams and pour into a glass or cup over a slice of lemon. Perfect for the family or when friends drop in–and take along a thermos of Hot Dr Pepper when enjoying outdoor activities. Hot Dr Pepper–the distinctive Winter Warmer!
(This should help to wash down the emerged Twinkies.)
Suffice to say that the four major food groups, according to that book, are: "sweet, salty, fried, and au gratin". One of the signature recipes in it is "Pig Candy" Here is a discussion of said "candy", along with the original recipe and variations. (yes, this does involve bacon)
I love sweet potatoes. My favorite way to eat them is baked, then allowed to cool completely. After that, you just pull the peel off and eat 'em like bananas.
A strange phenomenon here is that it's hard to buy uncooked sweet potatoes. One grocery chain (from the north) sometimes carries them. You can buy cooked ones swimming in syrup at the market. They come in white, purple, and orange. But where did they get the raw ones to cook?
I never knew you could eat sweet potato leaves, and feel awful thinking of all that go to waste!