"I doubled and put in a large lasagna pan. At first I thought the bottom wasn't done due to looking a little eggy but after tasting it realized it was done and just deliciously custardy...." Reviewed By: jwc
"I doubled and put in a large lasagna pan. At first I thought the bottom wasn't done due to looking a little eggy but after tasting it realized it was done and just deliciously custardy. All my guests enjoyed, even the kids liked the pecan topping."
White Sauces | Brown Sauces | Tomato Sauces (or Red Sauces) | Egg Yolk and Butter SaucesEgg Yolk and Oil Sauces | Oil and Vinegar Sauces | Flavored Butter Sauces
In French cooking, traditional white sauces are one of two types: those made with hot milk added to a white roux (such as Béchamel sauce or Mornay sauce) or sauces made with hot broth or stock added to a white roux (such as Velouté sauce).
Glazing and/or topping are often the final steps in bread making prior to baking the bread. Although glazes and toppings are often optional ingredients, they do add a boost of flavor and enhance the appearance of the bread.
A type of hot sandwich consisting of thin slices of tender roast beef layered on a French baguette and served with the flavorful beef sauce known as au jus (pronounced oh zhoo'), which is French for “with juice” (au jus typically accompanies prime rib).