It simply means that Michael really
liked the biscuits - so much, in fact, that they must be considered to be a unique, new achievement in the art and science of biscuit-making.
In so doing he employed an elegant word that expresses precisely the same feeling I had after driving my first Lexus, dining in Paris, and dating ... well, my meaning is clear.
Language is the software of the brain and we are very fortunate that our programming is the English Language. Our ever expanding dictionary is the world's thickest, making precise communication possible. When we need a new word, we invent one; when another language has an elegant way of expressing something, we incorporate it (e.g., Schadenfruede
As other languages, e.g., use the identical words for "win" & "earn", for "finger" and "toe", for "turn off" and "extinguish", precise communication is often difficult. And it is for that reason that I applaud the use of "La-Di-Dah
" words, most especially when they convey thoughts and feelings with precision.
And, those biscuits do look delicious.
From the picture it looks like, after baking, they spent a little time finish-frying in butter/bacon grease atop a flat-top grill - very much the same "technique" employed by Waffle House.