Tuesday, December 20, 2011

Irish Car Bomb Cupcakes

There is a drink called an Irish Car Bomb. You drop a shot of Jameson's into a Guinness followed with a Bailey's chaser. (I've also seen it with the Jameson's chaser and dropping the Bailey's and dropping both shots.). No matter how you drink it, you will get bombed pretty quickly.

So yeah, I had to make the cupcakes.

The cake is chocolate cake made with Guinness:

Bring 1 cup of stout and 1 cup I salted butter ti a simmer. Whisk in 3/4 of a cup cocoa powder until smooth and remove from heat.

In a large bowl, whisk together 2 cups of flour, 2 cups of sugar, 1/2 teaspoon baking SODA and 3/4 teaspoon of salt.

In another large bowl, beat together 2 large eggs and 2/3 cup sour cream. Slowly beat in the egg mixture. (Slowly be the key word so you don't cook the egg and make it curdle.) Slowly beat in the dry mix. When fully mixed, fill cupcake liners 2/3 to 3/4 full. They don't get that huge.

Since I used my Babycakes thingie, I didn't have to set ovens. Otherwise bake at 350* F for 15-20 min.

While cooking, make the "bomb" filling:

Warm 1/3 heavy cream to simmering (NOT boiling) and pour over 8oz of chocolate. (I used semi-sweet chips). Let sit for a half minute or so before mixing until smooth. (I melted the rest of mix over a double boiler because the chocolate didn't fully melt.). Take off the heat and add 1/3 cup Baileys, 2 tbsp butter and 1 or 2 tsp of Jameson's. Mix until smooth.

When cool hollow the center and inject the filling into the center.

Then make a Bailey's buttercream frosting by beating a stick of unsalted butter together. When it's big and fluffy, and 3-4 Tablespoon of Bailey's. I also threw in a dash of vanilla to lighten the frosting.

These are yummy. Not overly sweet or overly moist it's a nice cupcake. :)

Thursday, December 15, 2011

Bento for Dinner!

It's the holiday season and we all find ourselves out and running about. Tonight I was at the Natick Collection after finishing my final and wanted to celebrate. There's a new sushi bar in the mall called Wasabi and for $5 I could get a kid's bento box. It was rice, fruit, and an entree. The choices were things like a peanut butter and jelly sandwich roll, veggie sushi or teriyaki chicken. I thought I'd tried the chicken and was pleasantly surprised it was fresh roasted chicken with a light dressing, not that usual mall fare of sticky, gooey something on the grill how long ago? My dinner was fresh, light and had strawberries. :) :)

I also got a cup of Miso soup and a cup of tea with my dinner.

The adult fare was various sushi plates that would meander past on a conveyer belt so you just pick what you want and the price is the color of the plate. It was a fun concept and good food.

You know I'm going back... probably soon. If I worked in the mall, I had a feeling this would be my usual dinner stop. Either way, if you're in the DC area or Natick, check these guys out.

Monday, December 12, 2011

Veggie Soup

Something funny happened on the way to my soup, I tried using my immersion blender.

I started tonight in the veggie drawer in the fridge: onion, carrots, peppers and mushrooms. Oh wait, there's a tube of crushed garlic and crushed ginger on the door. So after I sautéed the veggies, I poured a carton of veggie broth in with some herbs de Provence, a shake of red pepper, a shake of cumin, salt and pepper. A splash of lemon juice and some white wine and let things simmer.

Then I decided to give the immersion blender a try.

Lessons learned? Immersion blenders have amazing suction and work wicked, wicked fast and sort of puréed everything.

Yummy though.

Tuesday, November 22, 2011

Chicken Thighs in White Wine Tomato Sauce

OK I was feeling adventurous but not crazy experimental... so what do you do with chicken thighs and tomatoes?

Well, I browned the thighs, then took them out of the pan and put them aside. In the pan I tossed in half a large sliced onion, a teaspoon of chopped garlic, a tablespoon of chopped ginger, a teaspoon of chili flakes and sauteed them together a little bit. After deglazing the pan with a half cup of white wine, I tossed in a couple of bay leaves and a couple of cinnamon sticks before pouring in a 28 oz box of crushed tomatoes. After it simmered for a few minutes to blend the flavors together, I put the chicken back in the pan and placed the lid on top to let it simmer for about a half hour or so.

When it was done, I pulled out the bay leaves and cinnamon sticks and served over some linguini fini.

I also oven roasted some sweet potatoes; however, they didn't make it to the plate because we ate them all of the cookie sheet. I sliced up 3 sweet potatoes into 1" slices and placed them in a single layer on a cookie sheet before I sprayed them with olive oil and salted them. I flipped them over and sprayed the back side and salted them and tossed them in the oven at 375* for 20 minutes before turning them and roasting them for another 20 minutes.

Soooooo yummy!

I should calculate the points plus values, but that requires a level of thought right now that I'm incapable of as I puzzle out my next short story that will post in the morning (you can see those over on the writing tab).

Monday, October 17, 2011

Basalmic Glazed Butternut Squash

So tonight Pi asked for something different with the veggies, so I went on line and found a recipe for Balsamic Glazed Butternut Squash.

I peeled and chopped a butternut squash and tossed it in a bowl with:

- 1/4 cup of Balsamic vinegar
- 2 tbs of honey
- 3 tbs of olive oil
- touch of salt and pepper

Simply toss the squash in the bowl with the vinegar, honey, oil and salt and pepper and then bake at 400* for 30-35 minutes. Flip the squash after about 15 minutes. The glaze on the squash is a total of 8 points+ and figure there are 4 servings of squash so your total, per serving is 2 points+ BUT, as always, your mileage may vary

One tip: I used tinfoil on the baking sheet so that I could clean up easily.

Tuesday, September 27, 2011

Veggie Sauce

I've been trying to incorporate more vegetables into my life every day. I know my Italian grandmother did not get sauce from a jar or a can. She made her own sauces and foods from scratch. Whether it was buying fish and mixing it up to make fish cakes to the ever present pan of sauce on the stove, her kitchen always smelled good and the end result always tasted wonderful.

I've been trying to wean my family from jarred sauce for a year with mixed success. They don't quite get how easy it is and last night I wanted to again remind them it doesn't take that long. Whole Foods had a nice Italian style chicken sausage with garlic on sale the other day so I picked up a pound. I had some sunrise slaw in the fridge along with onion and red pepper. In the pantry was diced tomatoes... all I needed for sauce.

I put the pot on the stove to get the water boiling. I then Sliced up the sausage, cooking it up in a deep frying pan with a few sprays of olive oil - which took all of a couple minutes. Because it's chicken sausage, I wanted to make sure it was cooked through. I tossed in the diced onions and peppers and let them soften a bit and tossed in about half the bag of sunrise slaw, the can of diced tomatoes and some white wine. I seasoned it all up with some Italian seasoning, salt and pepper and let it simmer while I waited for water to boil and then the whole wheat pasta to cook.

When the pasta was done and drained, I poured the sauce over it and gave everything a good mix. In the end, it took as long as to make a healthy veggie sauce that was tasty as it did to open a jar of blah and heat it up. Overall, it was 24 points plus for the sauce - most of it being the sausage. When you figure it's 6-8 servings total, then you end up around 4 points plus a serving over the pasta. This would also work over couscous, rice or some other grain.

I wish I had taken a photo of dinner, but the truth is, I wanted to dig in. Yum.

Monday, September 19, 2011

Apple Honey Maple Chicken Thighs

Just a reminder that today is still the lose-a-palooza through Weight Watchers. I'm hoping to be a part of the $75k being raised for organizations like Share Our Strength.

This is a fall favorite around here. I take a cup of applesauce, a couple of tablespoons honey and maple syrup, a couple of tablespoons of ketchup and mustard and a shake of ginger and cinnamon, some salt and pepper to taste and whatever herbs and spices happen to be lying around. Tonight I used Dr. Gonzo's Beaver Rub. Just mix it all up and toss it all in the crockpot for 4-6 hours at high or 6-12 hours at high. (About 5 points plus a serving)

I also bought a Kabosha squash, similar to a sugar pumpkin, and roasted it at 375* for about 45 minutes or so until it was soft. First I scooped the seeds out and brushed it with a little olive oil. When it was soft, I scooped it out of the shell and pureed it with a shake of cinnamon, ginger and a pinch of brown sugar. Add a little brown rice and you have a nice healthy fall meal with little effort.

Sausage Ragout with Polenta

I held off posting until this morning because today is Lose-a-palooza as part of Weight Watchers "Lose for good" campaign. For every mention of the campaign - where Weight Watchers will donate $225k for every 1 million pounds lost - Weight Watchers will donate another dollar, up to 75k today. Since one of the two charities is one I support, No Kid Hungry campaign that's part of Share our Strength.

I will also post whatever I throw in the crock pot tonight later. Two posts in one day! Woo Hoo!

I don't like buying jarred sauce anymore because it's so easy to make sauce in general. In this case a basic ragout. I picked up a pound of chicken sausage today and removed it from the casing and sauteed it until brown. Then I tossed in diced onion, celery, carrot and pepper until soft. Finally, I added some sliced mushrooms, a 16 oz can of crushed tomatoes and a half glass of white wine and simmered for about 20 minutes or so.

I had a roll of polenta in the fridge and sliced up half a dozen or so 1/2 slices and just fried them up. In the end, a bit of ragout on top of the polenta disks and voila! Dinner.

The ragout ends up being about 4-6 points plus a serving - a lot of it depends on the serving size (like everything, your mileage may vary). It really was quite yummy and it's something that my husband is hoping I make again. :)

Thursday, September 8, 2011

Lunch Edition

I started back at school this week and need to remember to pack my lunch again. So today was the time to break in my new Bento box. Bento boxes are Japanese compartmental lunch boxes and it's a point of pride to pack a beautiful lunch for your child or spouse in Japan. Because I overslept, I kept it simple this morning:

Turkey cranberry roulade roll up (3 points+)
salad with raspberry vinaigrette (2 points+)
veggie chips (2 points+)
365 mixed fruit bar
chobani raspberry yogurt
honey crisp apple

The roulade was simple, take a small tortilla and spread half a wedge of laughing cow cheese and then spread a teaspoon of Massachusetts Rubies from Deborah's Kitchen and a 1 oz piece of turkey breast. Roll it up and slice it into little pinwheels. Do the same for a second tortilla and you have a nice little set of roll ups for a total of 3 points plus. Add 1/2 an oz of veggie chips and a salad with couple of teaspoons of raspberry vinaigrette. Now that honey crisp apples are coming into season, I'm super psyched. I picked this one up at the farmer's market the other day. It's a lovely little lunch.

For snack I had my yogurt and fruit bar after a light breakfast. It took all of 5 minutes to throw everything together and get out the door.

I'm a big advocate of things like Bentos because it turns out that the average student generates over 40 pounds of garbage with single use bags, packaging and other materials. A reusable Bento reduces significant amounts of solid waste. Soon I'll have photos of more traditional packages with rice and little shaped vegetables and such.

Sunday, August 28, 2011

sneaking in fruit

It's my oldest boy's birthday. Twenty two years ago today, he came into this world, on his due date, changing my world forever. One thing he loves is strawberry cake. It started when he was little and every so often he tells me he wants a strawberry cake for his birthday. This year that worked for me too. I took a basic lemon cake mix and diced up a pint of strawberries to mix into the batter and baked it. For the frosting, I boiled down half a pint of strawberries, half a pint of raspberries and a handful or two of blueberries with the juice of a lemon and strained it through a tight mesh sieve. I then beat the fruit sauce into a can of overly sweet vanilla frosting to thin it out and take the sweetness down a few notches.

The result was nice. But it was a great way to sneak some fruit into something I knew I was going to be eating.

A slice of cake isn't a bad thing. A whole bundt cake... well, that's another story. But it was nice easing some of the guilt that could normally plague me in a situation like that. Also, it was nice to have things balance a bit better. It was a big hit too, my son loved it and I suspect someone may be raiding the fridge tonight for more after I go to bed.

So let that be a lesson, if you're thinking you need to get some fruit or veggies in your diet but don't know how, try sneaking them into other foods to sort of fool yourself. Even if you don't need to fool yourself, it's a nice way to add some extras in your life. :)

Tuesday, August 23, 2011

Lentil Tacos

My niece made these one night and I knew I needed to make them as well. So I asked for the recipe, then I tweaked it. :)

finely chopped 1/2 a large vidalia onion
finely chopped red, yellow and green pepper
2 or 3 garlic cloves, minced
1 package of Trader Joes prepared lentils
1 package chili seasoning mix
2-1/2 cups veggie broth (I used Nature's Promise 17 oz box)
1 small jar of salsa (about a cup or so)
12 hard taco shells

Sautee the veggies until soft. Add lentils and chili seasoning and stir, adding the broth and bring to a boil. Reduce the heat and simmer until thickened, stir in the salsa and you're good. Yep, it's that easy.

For those keeping score, the filling is 28 points plus and you can easily get 10-12 tacos out of that. Your final count will depend on your toppings and the tacos you use. Me, I like cheese and sour cream on my tacos so I need to account for that and, again depending on whether you go for low/no fat or substitutes, the final totals will vary. On average, each taco tends to be around 4 points plus... again, your mileage may vary.

Thursday, July 28, 2011

Beer braised chicken thighs

OK... did I think to take pictures? No, I was too busy eating. :)

I wanted something different, so I did a quick search on the food network site and found Rachael Ray's "Beer Braised Chicken Thighs." One look at her list made me realize that her recipe was not in the offing; however, mine was.

Taking some chicken thighs, I browned them on both sides in a deep pan. I then took them out and sauteed chopped onions, celery and garlic before tossing in a cup of chicken broth, a 14 oz can of diced tomatoes and a 12 oz bottle of Guiness I found hiding in the back of the fridge. I also tossed in a few shots of hot sauce and a couple of tbs of Dr. Gonzo's Wild Beaver Rub to the mix. After letting it come to a boil, I threw the chicken thighs back in and turned the heat down to a simmer for 25 minutes or so.

The Dr. Gonzo's balanced the beer nicely and gave the dish a bit of a kick.

I did not work out the points... yeah, I wasn't in the mood. I do know the veggies are 0 points, a chicken thigh is 2 and the whole bottle of beer is 5 points. I'm guessing it was 3-4 points+ for a chicken thigh heaped with the veggies from the pan. Now if I can get the taco recipe from my niece, I think I know what I'm making next week.

Friday, July 22, 2011


Who doesn't love pizza? To be honest, it's one of those "ooo I shouldn't" foods for most of us. But the truth is nothing is further than the truth. Home made pizza is perhaps is so much in our control, it's not even funny.

I started with pre-baked crust. Mama Mary's thin and crispy crust is a great start:

Then it was just add 2-3 tablespoons of sauce. I used the Classico that was in the fridge:

For toppings I went veggie heavy. I started by heating a couple of tablespoons of olive oil in a non-stick pan and wilting down a bag of spinach. Then I removed the spinach and carmelized a Vidalia onion and sliced mushrooms.

After removing the veggies, I sauteed up a couple of chicken breasts that I dressed with salt, pepper, lemon juice and Italian seasonings. I chopped it up and dropped it on top:

Finally I topped it with 1/2 a package (about 1 cup) of shredded low-fat cheese.

In the end, I had a healthy pizza for about 6 points+ a slice that was truly tasty. Had I just gone with veggies or left off some of the cheese, I could have dropped the points+ way down but somethings are worth it. :)

Monday, July 18, 2011

Berry Pie

mmmmmm.... berries!

Summer means berries and berries mean yumminess. So the other day when I saw a recipe for an ice box berry pie, you know I had to try it.

First comes the graham cracker crust. Now you can buy one (easy) or you can make one (also easy).

Graham crackers (about 8 ... a sleeve's worth) crushed into fine crumbs
1/2 stick (4 TBS) unsalted butter melted and cooled
3 TBS sugar

Mix the cracker crumbs, sugar and melted butter together. Press into a pie dish along the bottom and sides and bake for about 15 min at 350* - until toasty brown. Set aside and cool.


2 cups EACH: raspberries, blueberries and blackberries
1/2 cup sugar
3 TBS corn starch
1/8 tsp salt
1 TBS fresh lemon juice (about 1/2 lemon)
2 TBS fruit jam or jelly... I used IKEA's mixed berry jam

Gently clean the berries and place in a big bowl gently mixing them together. Remove 2 1/2 cups of berries and puree in a food processor or blender. Press through a fine sieve into a sauce pan, using the back of a spoon, to get about 1 1/2 cups of puree. Discard seeds left in the sieve. Place pan on medium heat.

Whisk together the corn starch, sugar and salt and then whisk into puree. Bring to a boil, stirring constantly until it's the consistency of pudding. Take off the heat and mix in the lemon juice.

Pour into the cooled crust.

Melt jam in the microwave and gently toss the remaining berries to coat. Pour on top of puree and push into the mixture a bit. Cover loosely with plastic wrap and let set in the fridge for 3 hours or so. Serve at room temp or chilled.

Now a quick word about a favorite kitchen tool. When my sister was in Amsterdam, she saw a little spoon rest in a hardware store and brought it home for me.

I prefer the standing spoon rest - it takes up less real estate next to the stove when I'm cooking. The bright yellow enamel is easy to clean and brights up that little corner of the kitchen.

It resides with the tea towels from Sweeden and Italy my niece brought home from her travels for my kitchen. When I use my IKEA 365 pot for cooking, I truly feel like a world traveler. Even if just for the short time I standing by the stove making dinner.

Wednesday, March 23, 2011

Pearl Couscous

Right now I'm trying to cook without using salt to help figure out what I can do to help with my dad's new renal diet. So tonight I tried making some pearl couscous since he can't have potatoes. The proportions are the same - 1:2 couscous to liquid.

Tonight I sauteed up onions and garlic with some shaved carrots and tossed in some turkey breast towards the end to warm it up. In a pot, I browned a cup of couscous in some olive oil then poured in 2 cups of chicken broth. I also tossed in some ginger paste, fresh rosemary, sage and thyme. After the liquid boiled off, I tossed the veggies in for a last quick stir and voila, a one dish meal.

It was actually pretty tasty and something I would make for him at some point.

Sunday, March 20, 2011

Learning to cook again

My dad just got out of the hospital and is back on a renal diet. So that means trying new foods on my end so I can teach my mom some creative approaches to food.

Last night, for his birthday I made some boneless chicken thighs tossed in olive oil with Mrs. Dash. I also roasted up some turnip, carrots and green peppers - again just tossed in some olive oil with Mrs. Dash. My mother kept saying, "This is just like how Rachael Ray cooks them!" I explained how she can take left over chicken, rice and veggies and toss it into some low-sodium chicken broth to make a chicken/rice soup.

Tonight, at home, I broiled a piece sockeye salmon brushed with olive oil, herbs de provence and the juice of a meyer lemon, roasted some more veggies and tried making mashed potatoes after soaking the potatoes and rinsing them to reduce the amount of potassium. I tried not to use salt, but it just felt like it was missing something. I did boil the potatoes with some garlic and added some pepper, thyme, oregano, mustard and a pinch of parmesan but it really felt like something was missing.

This week I'll try playing with some pearl/Israeli couscous and see if that's a good alternative to potatoes as it's low sodium. I'll get my camera sparked up and post some pictures again.

Monday, January 17, 2011

Simple Crockpot Chicken Stew

First some business matters. I'm going to be changing the look of things shortly, so keep an eye out. Also, I'm starting to label dishes with key words. Eventually the goal is to add some videos.

Sorry about not posting this last week, things got a bit crazy and the thought of actually sitting down to plug in the camera, etc. was one too many things to do. It happens, life happens. So it goes. I did remember to document one of my standard crockpot chicken recipes.

Start with:

Chicken (I used 5 chicken thighs)
Diced tomatoes
Green and Red Bell Peppers
Frozen Green Beans
Italian Seasoning and
Chicken Stock

/begin rant/

Now here's the thing about stock and broth, I don't make my own. Yeah, it's probably easy and there are times when I have, but why make extra work for yourself when you don't have to? I'm also one of those annoying people with a calculator in the supermarket comparing labels by like measurements. Seriously, who calculates liquids by the pound? Pound is a dry measurement so you compare quarts to quarts, not pounds to quarts. Yes I do the math and it's amazing how many of your pennies go into the market's pocket instead of yours.

Why should you care? If you are losing, on average, a buck a trip to the market then that's $50 a year. That's a nice dinner out, a bleacher seat and a dog at Fenway or a whole host of other things. Here's the thing, if 1,000 people a day lose a buck a trip to the market, that's 7k a week for the market. Since they aren't passing the savings onto you, you're helping to pay someone's bonus. Seriously people, you need to care.

/end rant/

This is pretty basic, you chop up your peppers and onions. I usually cut them into slices rather than dice them up when I use green beans because I like how the pieces all feel uniform to me. In the crockpot, layer the beans on the bottom with your veggies. Sprinkle a palm full of Italian seasoning, salt and pepper over them and lay your chicken thighs on top. Then pour your diced tomatoes over the top and then pour in a couple of cups of chicken stock.

It looks pretty in the pot:

I like low and slow for 10-12 hours, stirring it about halfway through to make sure everything mixes well. The chicken will break up nicely when you go to serve it and it works nicely over brown rice or with potatoes.

This ends up being 3 points plus per serving plus your sides, not bad for a filling dinner that gives you some good veggies and protein for the day. Plus it reheats well the next day for lunch.

Thursday, January 6, 2011

Dinner and a Breakfast

Sleep over took me before I posted last night, so let's post a bonus breakfast.

Dinner last night was Mac & Cheese. The sauce was different than what I usually do, in this case

I used:

1 can fat free evaporated milk
5 oz asiago cheese (shredded)
5 oz cheddar cheese (2% milk fat, shredded)
teaspoon of mustard
1 egg
caramelized onions

Preheat oven to 350* F

Slice one onion and caramelize in a pot. I usually spray the pan with some olive oil and sweat them out over medium heat, stirring occasionally. Boil up a box of pasta in a separate pot, drain.

When the onions are done, take them out and put aside. In the pot pour the evaporated milk and heat through (a couple of minutes). Take off heat and whisk in egg and mustard. Add cheese and stir until the cheese is melted. Add to pasta and stir until sauce thickens. Pour in a greased 9x9 baking dish, top with onions and bake about 15 minutes.

The sauce itself is 20 points. When poured over the pasta and split up, it ends up about 4 points a serving.

Now onto breakfast!

A few friends tell me to do "egg in a cup." It's easy in that it's an egg in a cup, scrambled with salt and pepper and then break up a wedge of laughing cow cheese and nuke for one minute. It makes a bit of a souffle. Because salt and pepper aren't enough, I also added a pinch of Herbs de Provence. I normally don't nuke eggs, it makes them too tough, but the creaminess of the cheese balances that out nicely for filling 3 point breakfast:

It's not the most beautiful of food, but it is filling and tasty. :)

Tuesday, January 4, 2011

Chicken with Blackberry Sauce

Again, I hit the WW new cookbook for this one. I needed:

60z container of blackberries
2 tablespoons of sugar
2 tablespoons of red wine vinegar
1 teaspoon dijon mustard

In a small sauce pan, combine the blackberries (reserve a few for presentation at the end), vinegar and sugar. Bring to a boil then reduce to a simmer until the berries are soft, about 5 minutes:

Place a sieve over a small bowl and pour the sauce in. Using the back of a spoon, press the fruit so the juice flows through the sieve but the pulp and seeds remain in the strainer. Throw out seeds and pulp and whisk in the mustard and a dash of salt and pepper. Set aside.

Season chicken with salt and thyme:

Place in a hot frying pan with about a tablespoon of olive oil and cook about 4 minutes either side until the outside is golden brown and inside is no longer pink. Move to a plate and keep warm.

Toss the bowl of sauce in the frying pan to scrape up any brown bits and then pour over the chicken, garnish with black berries and serve. In this case, I served it with brown rice and green beens. Yummy! I like this one a lot and it will now be a go-to sauce. I may try it with different fruit as it's in season: citrus, raspberries, blueberries... you name it. It's a good base to play with for 1 point per serving (4 points total with it serving 4 people). Very delicious, filling dinner for just a few points.

Monday, January 3, 2011


I tried a different marinade from the new WW Points Plus cookbook with my brisket. I needed:

1 cup white wine
1/4 cup brown sugar
bay leaves

Mix them together:

Pour the marinade into a ziploc bag with the brisket and let it sit for 8 hours or overnight. I then sliced an onion:

Then placed the meat into the crockpot with some beef stock:

Until it was done (10-12 hours on low 4-6 on high... I prefer "low and slow" for 12 hours otherwise meat tends to be a bit tough):

The marinade itself is 13 points plus which you can divide out over the number of servings. About 3 oz of brisket is 9 points plus, so figure about 12 points for 3 oz. The marinade was OK, but I think I'll stick with my usual "clean out the fridge" method in the future. Next time I make it, I'll post it. In the meantime, brisket with some garlic mashed potatoes and green peas was a nice meal on a cold winter night.

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