That's exactly what it is.the only way it can be true if it's some kind of notation thing where 0.9(9) is another way of expressing 1 or something.
I was just looking at an old cookbook from the 1970's, curry was "fashionable" and a recipe for chicken curry was just chicken mixed with creamed onions and "add 1/2 teaspoon" of curry powder. That's it, nothing else, not even a hint at what was in the "curry powder". Did I mentioned the chicken was from a jar? I've never seen a jar of chicken, I've seen canned.This better be the best curry ever made by man.
I'm sorry what, bananas and curry in the same sentence? :O StraaaaangeI tried a new cheap curry recipe recently that was made from bananas and used English tea instead of stock. The mix of spices was ok but on a whole it was vile.
I don't watch much tv but I'm feeling rather sad that I've finished all my (current) favorite series. Guess I'll have to clean the house whilst i procrastinate.
I have never had an authentic curry, they look and sound delicious, someday, I will try to get to an Indian restaurant, the last time I attempted to go to one nearby, it had closed and the space had become a nail salon.I have to eat chicken curry almost every day, and I'm fed up with it. :(
Anyone wanna trade places??
LOL :rofl:I have never had an authentic curry, they look and sound delicious, someday, I will try to get to an Indian restaurant, the last time I attempted to go to one nearby, it had closed and the space had become a nail salon.
Only if you know what the staff mean by "hot"Just tell'em that when you order the food.
Ah.. I have to admit that I wouldn't know what to do in that case. However, I can handle hot spicy stuffs (even though I not a fan of it).Only if you know what the staff mean by "hot"
There are plenty of Indian dishes that aren't "hot" at all. But the chef might be from a region where "mild" means "90% ghost peppers and 10% meat", compared with "hot" meaning "99% ghost peppers and 1% meat".