Goulash

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ann peeples
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Re: Goulash 2015/01/31 19:20:26 (permalink)
Plb-thats the goulash i know and love.
#31
mar52
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Re: Goulash 2015/01/31 21:06:27 (permalink)
I'm with Ann... that is goulash.  Best over egg noodles.
 
#32
ann peeples
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Re: Goulash 2015/02/01 06:22:38 (permalink)
I agree, Mar-egg noodles all the way. But I certainly dont turn down the potato dumplings on the side with gravy!
#33
Bonk
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Re: Goulash 2015/05/02 22:40:29 (permalink)
My grandma, rest her soul, used to make this all the time when I was a kid. She was second generation from the old country.

All she did was cook a cheap cut of meat for about three hours and throw that and the resulting gravy/juices over rice. Absolutely delicious. I'd pay $50 for a plate of that right now.

She also did a simple dish called bona noodla (sp?). Just butter noodles with beans. Great stuff.
#34
JSpartz
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Re: Goulash 2015/05/03 12:18:05 (permalink)
The real stuff is more of a soup than a stew. It must contain beef, peppers, onion, garlic, potatoes, savoy cabbage, and sweet paprika (other vegetables are probably acceptable as additions). At the table, hot paprika is available for those who like to heat it up a bit. I've dined a number of times in Hungary and have never seen it as a dish with a gravy-like consistency.
#35
1bbqboy
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Re: Goulash 2015/05/03 12:56:39 (permalink)
That sounds good, but sounds like a spicy vegetable soup to me. I'd love to try a bowl.
post edited by 1bbqboy - 2015/05/03 13:00:54
#36
NYPIzzaNut
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Re: Goulash 2015/05/03 13:08:33 (permalink)
buffetbuster
I have been thinking about goulash these last few days.... 
 
Is there a food that has so many different versions as goulash does?  According to the dictionary, goulash is a dish of meat, vegetables and paprika that is slowly cooked in liquid.  I generally associate it with Hungarian food, but it is a national dish of many European countries and they all seem to have their own spin on it.  
Paella, the national dish of Spain, probably has as many or more versions than goulash.


#37
Twinwillow
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Re: Goulash 2015/05/03 19:21:06 (permalink)
buffetbuster
Glenn1234
    
Of course, crazy New England natives like me call it "American Chop Suey", and it had peppers and onions, ...but don't think we had paprika in it. 
 


Thanks for bringing this up, because I had thought the same thing. 
 
BTW, those mashed potatoes and gravy from Schmucker's were absolutely perfect!


With a name like Schmucker's, it better be good!
#38
ScreamingChicken
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Re: Goulash 2015/05/03 19:58:26 (permalink)
Ours always included elbow macaroni and we liked it best when mom included extra thigh meat and left out the fingers and toes, and made sure there was at least one eyeball per person to cut down on the fighting.
 
Oh, my mistake...I thought we were discussing ghoulash.
#39
lleechef
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Re: Goulash 2015/05/03 21:34:15 (permalink)
ScreamingChicken
Ours always included elbow macaroni and we liked it best when mom included extra thigh meat and left out the fingers and toes, and made sure there was at least one eyeball per person to cut down on the fighting.
 
Oh, my mistake...I thought we were discussing ghoulash.


You've had way too many CSD's, Polish sausages, Italian beefs, Burt's pizza.............calm down, have a piece of fried chicken, all will be well in the morning. 
#40
buffetbuster
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Re: Goulash 2015/05/18 07:00:16 (permalink)
We went on an overnight trip to Akron-Canton and our first stop was New Era Café.  Walking in, I had my heart set on the chicken paprikash, but couldn't pass up the goulash, which was a special. 

This is what I think of as a more traditional goulash and the beef was very tender.  The sauce could have been more flavorful, though.  And some noodles underneath would have been nice, also.  Still, I would order this again.
post edited by buffetbuster - 2015/05/18 08:54:07
#41
ann peeples
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Re: Goulash 2015/05/18 08:51:27 (permalink)
Looks good!! Maders German restaurant here in Milwaukee serves an outstanding goulash.....
post edited by ann peeples - 2015/05/18 08:55:59
#42
pnwchef
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Re: Goulash 2015/05/18 11:40:23 (permalink)
buffetbuster
We went on an overnight trip to Akron-Canton and our first stop was New Era Café.  Walking in, I had my heart set on the chicken paprikash, but couldn't pass up the goulash, which was a special. 

This is what I think of as a more traditional goulash and the beef was very tender.  The sauce could have been more flavorful, though.  And some noodles underneath would have been nice, also.  Still, I would order this again.




BB, I bet the dumplings they serve with the Chicken Paprikash would go well with the Goulash. If I was making it I would leave out the potatoes and serve it with with those dumplings. This is a dish to mop the plate clean with some good crusty bread.......I wish I had a place that served food like this close to me............
#43
harleytexas
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Re: Goulash 2015/07/22 21:25:06 (permalink)
That American goulash is ok, but I would never consider it goulash, my family in Germany would be shocked, as I was the first time I saw it.
#44
Phildelmar
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Re: Goulash 2015/07/23 09:08:02 (permalink)
Great picture
#45
HollyDolly
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Re: Goulash 2015/07/31 10:33:43 (permalink)
Momma sometimes made the first kind of goulash,with the beef chunks and paprika,but she didn't make the transylvanian style with the  saurkraut. Actually outside of  goulash,we didn't eat  a lot of hungarian food ,mainly because momma a hungarian was never taught how growing up. She and her two older siblings were "county kids"  in New York, since  both their parents were dead and they lived in foster care.
I know she tried to get her german mother in law to teach  her how to make german food for daddy. Idon't know if grandma ever made the real goulash or not at times.
I recall daddy talking about a place in Milwaukee called  Schwartz's  Spanish Gardens.  The owner was german  with a hungarian wife who did the cooking. I know the family ate there at times back in the 30s and 40s.
So I guess daddy got his goulash fix there.
#46
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