Presentation on theme: "Obchodní akademie, Ostrava-Poruba, příspěvková organizace Vzdělávací materiál/DUM VY_32-INOVACE_05C/18 Great Britain /British and English Food Autor Mgr."— Presentation transcript:
Obchodní akademie, Ostrava-Poruba, příspěvková organizace Vzdělávací materiál/DUM VY_32-INOVACE_05C/18 Great Britain /British and English Food Autor Mgr. Jana Kondeková Období vytvoření Srpen 2013 Ročník/věková kategorie 4. ročník / 18-19 let Vyučovací předmět/klíčová slova Great Britain /British and English Food Anotace Práce slouží k procvičení reálií s tématikou Great Britain/ British and English Food jako příprava k maturitní zkoušce.
Great Britain Part Eighteen British and English Food
British Cuisine Modern British Cuisine Typical British Food Meals and Meal Times A Typical English Breakfast A Traditional English Breakfast A Typical British Lunch Afternoon Tea - The Traditional 4´o clock Tea High Tea – The Traditional 6 o´ clock Tea A Traditional British Dinner The Sunday Roast Dinner Traditional Accompaniments to Roast Meats Main Meal Dishes in England Favourite Meals with Children What is a Pudding?
British Cuisine British cuisine is the specific set of cooking traditions and practices associated with ( spojených s ) the United Kingdom. British cuisine has been described as "unfussy dishes ( neokázalá jídla ) made with quality local ingredients, matched with simple sauces to accentuate ( zdůraznit ) flavour, rather than disguise ( měnit ) it.„ However, British cuisine has absorbed the cultural influence of those that have settled in Britain, producing hybrid dishes, such as the Anglo-Indian chicken tikka masala. British cuisine has traditionally been limited in its international recognition to the full breakfast, fish and chips, and the Christmas dinner.
Modern British Cuisine Modern British (or New British) cuisine is a style of British cooking which fully emerged in the late 1970s, and has become increasingly popular. It uses high-quality local ingredients, preparing them in ways which combine traditional British recipes with modern innovations. Much of Modern British cooking also draws heavily on influences from Mediterranean cuisines, and more recently, Middle Eastern,South Asian, East Asian and Southeast Asian cuisines. The traditional influence of northern and central European cuisines is significant but fading.
Typical British Food British food has traditionally been based on beef, lamb, pork, chicken and fish and generally served with potatoes and one other vegetable. The most common and typical foods eaten in Britain include the sandwich, fish and chips, pies like the cornish pasty, trifle and roasts dinners. Some of the main dishes have strange names like Bubble & Squeak and Toad-in-the-Hole. The staple foods of Britain are meat, fish, potatoes, flour, butter and eggs. Many of the dishes are based on these foods..
Meals and Meal Times Some people have their biggest meal in the middle of the day and some have it in the evening, but most people today have a small mid-day meal - usually sandwiches, and perhaps some crisps and some fruit. They have the main meals a day: Breakfast - between 7:00 and 9:00, Lunch - between 12:00 and 1:30 p.m. Tea - anywhere from 5:30 at night to 6:30 p.m. Dinner (sometimes called Supper) - the main meal, eaten anytime between 6:30 and 8:00 p.m. ( also called the Evening meal)
A Typical English Breakfast Most people around the world seem to think a typical English breakfast consists of eggs, bacon, sausages, fried bread, mushrooms and baked beans all washed down with a cup of coffee. Now-a-days, however, a typical English breakfast is more likely to be a bowl of cereals, a slice of toast, orange juice and a cup of coffee. Many people, especially children, in England will eat a bowl of cereal. They are made with different grains such as corn, wheat, oats etc. In the winter many people will eat "porridge" or boiled oats.
A Traditional English Breakfast The traditional English breakfast consists of eggs, bacon, sausages, fried bread, baked beans and mushrooms. Even though not many people will eat this for breakfast today, it is always served in hotels and guest houses around Britain. The traditional English breakfast is called the 'Full English' and sometimes referred to as 'The Full English Fry-up.
Afternoon Tea - The Traditional 4´o clock Tea This is a small meal, not a drink. Traditionally it consists of tea (or coffee) served with either of the following: Freshly baked scones served with cream and jam (Known as a cream tea) Afternoon tea sandwiches - thinly sliced cucumber sandwiches with the crusts cut off. Assorted pastries Afternoon Tea today Afternoon tea is not common these days because most adults go out to work. However, you can still have Afternoon tea at the many tea rooms around England.
Freshly Baked Scones Scones. http://www.bellaginacafe.com/work/scones/http://www.bellaginacafe.com/work/scones/ (accessed Aug 26, 2013).
High Tea – The Traditional 6 o´ clock Tea The British working population did not have Afternoon Tea. They had a meal about midday, and a meal after work, between five and seven o'clock. This meal was called 'high tea' or just 'tea'. (Today, most people refer to the evening meal as dinner or supper.) Traditionally eaten early evening, High tea was a substantial meal that combined delicious sweet foods, such as scones, cakes, buns or tea breads, with tempting savouries), such as cheese on toast, toasted crumpets, cold meats and pickles or poached eggs on toast.
Crumpets Crumpets are the afternoon tea treat, served warm with lots of butter. Crumpet. www.theguardian.com/lifeandstyle/2009/nov/14/crumpets- muffins-pikelets-farls www.theguardian.com/lifeandstyle/2009/nov/14/crumpets- muffins-pikelets-farls (accessed Aug 26, 2013).
A Traditional British Dinner The evening meal is usually called 'tea', 'dinner' or 'supper'. A typical British meal for dinner is "meat and two veg„. We put hot brown gravy, (traditionally made from the juices of the roast meat, but more often today from a packet!) on the meat and usually the vegetables. One of the vegetables is almost always potatoes. The traditional meal is rarely eaten nowadays, apart from on Sundays. A recent survey found that most people in Britain eat curry! Rice or pasta dishes are now favoured as the 'British Dinner'.
The Sunday Roast Dinner Sunday lunch time is a typical time to eat the traditional Sunday Roast. Traditionally it consists of roast meat, (cooked in the oven for about two hours), two different kinds of vegetables and potatoes with a Yorkshire pudding. The most common joints are beef, lamb or pork; chicken is also popular. Beef is eaten with hot white horseradish sauce mint sauce. Gravy is poured over the meat.
Roast Lamb Recipes > Roast Lamb with Rosemary and Garlic Roast Lamb with Rosemary and Garlic. http://www.myrecipes.com/recipe/roast-lamb- with-rosemary-garlic-10000000522370/http://www.myrecipes.com/recipe/roast-lamb- with-rosemary-garlic-10000000522370/ (accessed Aug 25, 2013).
Main Meal Dishes in England Roast Beef, Yorkshire Pudding, Toad-in-the-Hole, Roast Meats, Fish and Chips, Ploughman's Lunch, Cottage Pie, Shepherd's Pie, Gammon Steak with egg, Lancashire Hotpot, Bubble and Squeak, English Breakfast, Bangers and Mash, Black Pudding, Bacon Roly-Poly, Cumberland Sausage, Pie and Mash with parsley liquor
Main Meal Dishes in England Roast beef and Yorkshire pudding This is England's traditional Sunday lunch. Yorkshire Pudding This dish is not usually eaten as a dessert like other puddings but instead as part of the main course or at a starter. Yorkshire pudding, made from flour, eggs and milk, is a sort of batter baked in the oven and usually moistened with gravy. The traditional way to eat a Yorkshire pudding is to have a large, flat one filled with gravy and vegetables as a starter of the meal
Toad-in-the-Hole (sausages covered in batter and roasted River Cottage.net. http://www.rivercottage.net/recipes/toad-in-the-hole- with-onion-gravy/http://www.rivercottage.net/recipes/toad-in-the-hole- with-onion-gravy/ (accessed Aug 25, 2013).
Traditional Accompaniments to Roast Meats With beef: Horseradish sauce English mustard Yorkshire pudding Gravy With mutton and lamb Onion sauce Red-currant jelly Mint sauce Savoury herb pudding With pork Apple sauce Pease Pudding Roast apples
Main Meal Dishes in England Ploughman's Lunch This dish is served in Pubs. It consists of a piece of cheese, a bit of pickle and pickled onion, and a chunk of bread. Shepherds' Pie Made with minced lamb and vegetables topped with mashed potato. Pie and Mash with parsley liquor A very traditional East End London meal.
Cottage Pie BBC Food Recipes. http://www.bbc.co.uk/food/recipes/comfortingcottagepie_14505 http://www.bbc.co.uk/food/recipes/comfortingcottagepie_14505 (accessed Aug 26, 2013).
What is a Pudding? A pudding is the dessert course of a meal (`pud' is used informally). In Britain, we also use the words 'dessert, 'sweet'' and 'afters‚ Not all the puddings are sweet puddings, some are eaten during the starter or main course like Yorkshire Pudding and Black Pudding. There are hundreds of variations of sweet puddings in England, but each pudding begins with the same basic ingredients of milk, sugar, eggs, flour and butter and many involve fresh fruit such as raspberries or strawberries, custard, cream, and cakes.
Spotted Dick (Also Called Spotted Dog) Spotted dick is a steamed suet pudding containing dried fruit (usually currants), commonly served with either custard or butter and brown sugar BBC News. http://news.bbc.co.uk/2/hi/uk_news/england/2249273.stm http://news.bbc.co.uk/2/hi/uk_news/england/2249273.stm (accessed Aug 26, 2013).
Biography BRENDLOVÁ, S. Basic Facts on English-Speaking Countries. Fraus, 1996. ISBN 8085784874. SHEERIN, S. Spotlight on Britain. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1990. ISBN 0194327884. VESELÝ, K. The English Speaking Countries. SPN, 1983.
The End of Part Eighteen Thank You for Your Attention. Mgr. Jana Kondeková email@example.com