Greetings, spice lovers, today is talk like a pirate day* and I’m sure you know what that means.
It means it’s time for me to put in a little extra effort and bring you a themed review of another special Reading item.
But, this isn’t that review. This is a rough translation of it. The real review I wrote for you took far more time and effort, learning how to not only talk like a pirate but also spell so.
I would, therefore, love for you to check out today’s true post and appreciate my working hard for your amusement.
Some of you, however, may struggle to read its more seafaring speak so I have included this version for you. If you’re sure that you don’t wish to read this review the way it was intended then, by all means, read on.
Happy tuesday again people, it’s time for another little shot of Dragon’s Blood. But, instead of showing you my free sample jar, here’s what you’d get if you actually purchased today’s product:
A black and golden brown, scale patterned bottle that both strongly resembles the others in its line and uses the two main colours associated with its sauce type.
Feel like something fruity, my fellow fiery food fans? It certainly seems like I do lately.
To get my fix, I’m taking a look at another freebie from one of the most heavy fruit users I know. Daddy Cool’s.
But compared to other fruit-based sauces, this one’s different. It’s brown. Or, as he and his northern friends call it, “Broon”.
That’s right folks, we’re looking at a chilli brown sauce!
Hey folks, today I have something slightly special for you.
It’s a weekend bonus recipe, like I used to do, only rather more refined. It’s a rich and creamy linguine that’s a lot like a korma in some respects but, instead of heavily spiced it’s highly spicy, fairly fruity and just a little bit bright and floral.
Sounds good, right? Well, there’s a catch.
This special dish was a spur of the moment creation thought up when a rare chilli I’d long been after wound up falling into my clutches fresh and in dire need of use. It uses the bhut jolokia orange copenhagen chilli.
Hello again everyone, if you like hot sauce and you’re on the internet, you may well already know what I’m going to talk about today.
Described as “The show with hot questions and even hotter wings.”, this unusually high production youtube series is becoming very popular.
Hey everyone, welcome to Sticky Sisters, a new fast food joint in the middle of my home town. Round the back of leeds’ Merrion Centre, just by their First Direct Arena, if you feel like visiting for real.
Because we can’t all eat fancy food all the time. Sometimes we just want chicken wings.
Hey there heat eaters, it’s nearing the end of another month so it’s time for another spicy recipe.
Recently, these have been part-chinese fusions but I’m taking a break from that today because someone, somewhere said “cornbread”.
Yes, sometimes that’s all it takes to inspire me. A single compound word.
Hey everyone, we’re looking at the Screaming Chimp again.
This sample’s of another smokey sauce, meant to combine the heat of their Stinger with the beautiful flavour of the last one we looked at, the Vic’s Ol’ Smokey.
Happy thursday everyone, today we’re finally looking at something that I promised was incoming way back in february.
Scoville, from Tasty Minstrel Games and first time designer, Ed Marriot.
It’s a board game with an excellently designed front cover that immediately shows off both its artistic style and the three main points of its theming. The first of those, already obvious from the name (at least to those of us with an interest in hot food), being chillies.
But its the other two that really tell us what’s going on with this game.
The most prominent image on the box isn’t so much the chilli but the trophy that it’s attached to, held tight by a rather muddied gardening glove.
Because this game is about competing and its about chilli growing. It’s about sharing a farm with your friends and competing to gather peppers. And its a lot more nuanced than that sounds.
Happy tuesday everyone, it’s time we took another look at Cowley’s Fine Foods.