25/06/2011 Saturday Kitchen


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Good morning, time to wake up your taste buds with 90 minutes of


mouth-watering foods. This is Welcome to the show. Cooking live


with me in the studio, two top chefs, first the man who inspires


his students with his passion for bread in his hugely popular school,


Richard Bertinet. And someone next to him, Launceston Place's chef,


it's Tristan Welch. Good morning to you both. On the menu today,


Richard, will it be bread? Bonjour. We are going to make some nice


Fougasse and some pesto tapenade, puree and some proper dough. Looks


like proper dough. Can we have a quick look at that. That Fougasse.


Put this in the oven now. And it will be read yes I in 15 minutes.


Tristan, what are you cooking? Nothing nearly as simple as that.


Beautiful lobster, roasting it in white wine, a beautiful sauce. This


is one of my special dishes. A bit of scallop tortelline as well. What


is the green thing? A beautiful coastline vegetable, like spinach.


They get washed up along the coastline, little brown things.


season now. Two great dishs to look forward to. Also the great line-up


of foodie films from the BBC archives, Rick Steen, Nigel Slater,


Keith Floyd and am July Annand. One of Britain's boast soul singers has


recorded half a dozen albums, won countless awards and has even been


honoured by Buckingham Palace. Is there anything she can't do, makes


you sick?! Beverley Knight, of course, MBE, great to have you on


the show. Good morning! You are a great fan of the show, as well as


cooking as well? Yes. You live to get your hands in there? Yes, I


think of myself as being a fabulous... Baked the bread like we


have had there? No, I was watching intently. 15 minutes! You will be


eating it in a minute. At the end of the programme, I'll either cook


food heaven or hell for Beverley. Something based on your favourite


ingredient, which there are a lot of them, your food heaven or your


food hell. The guests and viewers will pick your heaven or hell. What


is your food heaven? Sea bass, it's gorgeous. Precious little I don't


eat. I know looking at the list! was a long list. But the King of


all fish. But there is a tiny one that's your food hell, what's that?


Sardines. They're just, I don't know, they can be a little bit


mmrrr, like that. I've been living off them all week in Crete, grilled


sardines. You have to eat them really fresh though. That's the


issue, I reckon that's it. Sea bass or sardines for Beverley. Food


heaven, something special with whole raested sea bass in salt. The


fish is covered with sea salt and gently roasted, served with a salad


of runner beans, broad beans, shallots and finished off with a


light mustard and lemon dressing and croutons. How's that? Oh, my


gosh, sounds good! Or food hell, sardines, boned and grilled and


served on a bed of thinly sliced potatoes, cooked in olive oil, with


tomatoes, olives, oregano, finished off with more olive oil and a


little flat bread made by Richard. How can you not like that dish?!


You will have to wait until the end of the show to see which one


Beverley gets. The two Saturday Kitchen viewers


are, Fiona who wrote in, who have you brought with you? Maria. Who is


the better cook? Probably me. like making bread and stuff like


that. Are you good at it? My mum makes the most amazing pizza using


a scone base and I've tried it so many times and always fail. So any


tips, very grateful. Watch the Frenchman!


If you have any questions, fire away, sure you will have lots for


Richard. You can help us decide what Beverley will be eating at the


end of the show. If you would like We'll be asking you whether


Beverley should have food heaven or hell. The man whose inspirational


bread-making skills have led to his own books, as well as a cooking


school in Bath. Mr Richard Bertinet. Nobody makes bread as good as this


fella. Welcome back. Ca va. What are we cooking? We are baking bread,


chef! Slap me down straightaway. What are


we doing? Going to make some dough rbgs get hands dirty with this,


make me some nice tapenade, olives and tuna. You put tuna in the


tapenade? Yes, beautiful, meaty. bit of pesto as well? And Fougasse


with lemon juice and Garrick. Explain what the purpose of making


really good bread and the difficulty of it is. Most people


have the bread makers, throw it all in, it's not the same as this?


all in the dough, get that right and your bread will follow. The


technique is basically making dough by hand like in the olden days.


I'll explain as I go along. Four ingredients and the magic of it,


the dough comes alive. If you are learning to make bread, always make


it by hand. If you learn to do things by hand, you get the feel


for it. You have the magic of the dough. When you know how to do that,


into the flour. You have sea salt in there? Always


sea salt. Then we'll mix all this together.


This in the olden days, we used to do, mix it all together.


Excuse my ignorance, but why do you put the yeast in with the flour,


then the water? Your yeast goes straight into your flour. So it


doesn't die off or anything like that? No, certainly not. It's


faffing, doing something for nothing. We are going to see a lot


of faffing in about 20 minutes' time. Mix it all together. That's


the first part. The next part of mixing dough by hand, you slap the


dough on the side of the table, or on the big wooden trough like they


used to do in the olden days. did you get your love of baking


from? Your parents? When you grow up in France, and the UK as well,


you know, when you buy your bread every morning, the smell of the


bakery, something goes in your blood. I remember when I was a kid,


I used to go round and buy the bread and look at the baker covered


in flour. One day I thought, baking. No escape. The texture of it should


be that? Very sticky. The stickier the better. I like it sticky.


That's my pesto. Don't want it too thin, this pesto, do you? You can


choose it the way you want it really. That's perfect. Do not add


flour or oil on the table, OK, just as it is there, the flour. There


you go. Now we'll do the decopage, as it's called. Joe Le Taxi!


Trap some air inside it. So no flour? No, Fuad flour, you change


the recipe. So the secret is to keep the bread moist? Keep the


dough moist and you will be fine. This technique, mix it by hand no,


problem at all. And it's good for you, you dance with it. You have to


show the dough who is boss, you are the boss. You are the boss? Exactly.


The only problem with this technique is the noise. You must


have very understanding neighbours?! If they knock on your


door and say "what are you doing..." Moving on!


We have tuna here, olives rbgs anchovy in there, you want a lit of


olive oil, a touch of that. Then I'll add the capers once it's


blended. Yes. Can all French bread be made in the same way? Any dough


can be mixed that way, yes. A lot more water than the traditional


method, so you get a lot lighter crust. This is the fresh yeast


which you can get if you ask bakers in supermarkets, they use that?


France you can buy your dough and yeast from the baker. What about


the dried yeast, steer clear of it? In UK, we are obsessed with


freezing. People always ask, can I freeze it and how quick is it.


whatever a recipe says, half it, the dry stuff? Yes.


Do this for five or six minutes. Very hard for me to talk at the


same time. Do you know what I love about the French bakery, when you


go to one, you can order your bread. If you like it well-done... If you


like the crust, you buy by the look of it, you don't buy by the packet.


We don't have that here, it's a shame. So many good bakeries around


in France. This will make all kinds of bread? Pizza, baguette, all


kinds. Pizza, Fiona! Finally, we've got this chick pea


one, the chick peas, the garlic. That's done now. More olive oil.


Some lemon. That's that one done. Tapenade is finished. So that is


it? Yes, you can do it a bit longer. Nice and soft. Beautiful. This goes


in there. So for the Fougasse... How long would you leave that for


with a cloth over it? At least a good hour, OK. It's been an hour-


and-a-half there, that one. Would you put it somewhere warm? Warm but


not hot. Not dry. Some maize flour. Corn chips with this. Beautiful


stuff. Scrape the dough out. I'll move this to one side. This is the


special bit? That's the nice bit. Here we go. The texture is soft?


Yes, and that's what scare people away. It's lovely. Don't go there


and start faffing around with it. I'll make a bigotry angle there.


Then we'll cut it in the middle -- big triangle. In the old days, when


people had a big oven, there was no problem with a timer, it's a


this in the oven before they break the bread and test the temperature?


A snack for the baker, you know, starving and a bit of dough. This


maize flour will give it the crust?Y And a nice finish. You can


put this in your oven. We slide this in the oven. OK. You have it


in a pizza zone in the oven. An oven that's very, very hot. This is


500. While he's sorting out the bread, remember, if you would like


to ask a question on the show, you can call us. If you would like to


put your questions live later on, you can call us. You will find the


studio recipes at the website at www.bbc.co.uk/saturdaykitchen.


There is the Fougasse! Listen to this. That crunch! Wow. Le crunch.


Le crunch! Ooh-la-la. Smells like heaven. The The Fougasse. With a


load of dips that I've made. Lovely! Right. Dive into this!


yes. Beverley, Bevly, Beverley. come on now. Oh, yeah! Check that


out, there you go. Straight out the oven, don't come much fresher than


that. Incredible. I'll dive in. I'll break it up. The shape doesn't


mean anything? It's a leaf shape. You can do long ones or whatever


you want, really. The secret is that very, very hot oven as well?


Yes, so you get the crust. If you eat the bread fresh, you get the


crust which makes you salivate so you digest better. Is that what the


French bread is, that heat of the oven? Yes, you need to just have it


fresh like that, we do that in cooking school all the time and


it's the gratification bread instantly.. There you go, are you


going to go to his cooking school now? For sure. As good as your


pizza base? No! We need some wine to go with this, we sent Susie


Barrie to Northamptonshire so see what she chose to go with Richard's


I'm going to go for another wonderful southern French


speciality, but it's a white wine. It's Picpoul de Pinet. Fresh and


refreshing, it will provide a perfect counterpoint to Richard's


Fougasse and dips. With a dish like this that's full of simple, bold


flavours, you need a refreshing wine to cleanse your palate between


mouthfuls but also a wine with enough personality not to be


overwhelmed. Smells really crisp and zesty. It's


just what I'm looking for. When you taste it, the first thing you


notice is thatst the really fresh and lemony which means it will


offset the creaminess of the chick pea puree and the yeast of the


bread perfectly. Enough depth of flavour also for the garlic and


spwnsly perfumed Basil pesto. Then, there's a salty tang which will


pick up on the black olives, anchovies and capers in Richard's


tapenade. Richard, just as your delicious Fougasse is made for


sharing, so is this delightful Mediterranean wine.


It's disappearing. That's you, Beverley!. Sorry. What do you think


to the wine? Great, lemony, lovely. I'm in heaven. Is that humous


there? I'm not a big fan of humous, this is chick pea puree, lemon


juice, garlic and blend it together. It's very, very fresh. You can use


it for a sauce for a fish. Keep a jar in your fridge so if you have


friends coming round. You can make bread at his cook school. I'll


probably flop at this, but I'll be like, come round and I'll do it.


What's amazing is that it's so light in its texture. I'm not


sitting here thinking, I'm bloating up. It's amazing. You can't make


light bread with a dense dough. That makes sense. Sounds good to me.


You can join us here at the table some time in the series tasting


food like this. Write to us with your name, address and day time


Later on, Tristan has a great dinner party recipe. If you have


three weeks to buy and prepare it, you are OK. What is it again?


Lobster a-la-faff. Now to Sardinia to catch up with Rick Stein. He's


up the mountains meeting a very I think it said, "Tourists,


I suppose it's a bit like in Scotland you see, "English, go home."


Or in Monty Python's Life Of Brian,- "Romans, go home."


Do they still kidnap tourists here?- I don't know.


When it comes to shearing, the shepherds help each other by going from farm to farm.


It's as if I'm stepping back in time, but it's like that a lot in Sardinia,


but not on the Costa Esmeralda.


Lussorio Puggioni is heating up the sheep's milk, putting in rennet- and leaving it for a while


before the next stage of separating the whey.


It doesn't take long for the milk to set and form curds.






I was brought up on a farm, but they gave up using these clippers in about 1958.


I remember one of the chaps on the farm called Charlie.


My eldest brother was being naughty- and he pinched him


and he pinched him so hard that he actually pinched through his shorts


because his hands were so strong from working the clippers.


I'm just thinking this is a basic "how to make cheese" lesson,


but I've been in enormous factories- wearing hair nets and white coats


and I must say I know which cheese I would prefer to eat.


I just love this. It's stirred with a branch.


It cuts up the curds absolutely perfectly.


I've said this before, but I'm always mesmerised by people- doing things with their hands


with extreme expertise. I could watch him for ever. It's so relaxing.


There's nothing new in cheese-making. It's an age-old way of preserving milk


which goes back 10,000 years when sheep and goats were first domesticated and put in herds.


There's even cave paintings of cheese-making. It's that old.




He was saying that he just loves making cheese. He's been doing it all his life


and he loves being in contact with his animals.


In Britain, in most cheese-making, the whey is probably fed to pigs,


but here they make a second cheese,- ricotta, which means "recooked".


He's bringing the temperature up again and he'll just gather what's left in the whey to make ricotta.


Fresh ricotta you must eat within 24 hours. Absolutely delicious.


I was also noticing that he is so scrupulous in his cleanliness in making this cheese.


Not only is he so expert, but everything is perfectly clean. He totally understands what he's doing.


After half an hour, the ricotta is just about ready.


This is a culinary first for me. We've all had ricotta,


but I bet very few people have had ricotta that's not 24 hours old, but like 24 seconds old.


I don't know how to describe it. It's like the best rice pudding you've ever tasted.


It's creamy and delicate. It doesn't taste like cheese. It just tastes like a lovely pudding.


That's how they do it. It's the real thing and I'm really pleased to have been there.


Now I want to cook with the pecorino and I'm going to make a spaghetti carbonara.


This really hard cheese is perfect for it. The other thing is a good chunk of pancetta.


Pancetta is very like bacon, of course,


the subtle difference being that it's cured for longer.


It's salted and hung up in drying sheds, like Parma ham,


for longer than bacon and has a more concentrated flavour.


It's absolutely essential in a load of Italian dishes.


It gives out a lovely, meaty, salty flavour in the background.


Just chop it into chunks or lardons


or, as they say in Italian, cubetti - little cubes.


One of the things I picked up in Italy, a little tip, is how to open a packet of pasta.


Don't mess around with the paper or get a knife, just go...


like that. Macho stuff!


There's loads of stories as to where carbonara comes from, but the one I like most


is from the Second World War when all the GIs were over in Rome.


They had loads of bacon and eggs and the Italians acquired them in a legal or illegal way


and came up with this dish - bacon, eggs and pasta.


With the pancetta, I put in about three cloves of chopped garlic,


a good fistful of parsley and spaghetti which goes straight into the pan.


And another little tip I picked up in Italy, they often use a bit of the cooking water of the pasta


just to make a bit of sauce.




Another strong contender for the origins of this dish goes back to the days of charcoal burners


who worked outside the walls of Rome.


It's said they cooked bacon, eggs and cheese on their hot shovels,


hence charcoal, carbon, carbonara.


This is nearly as popular as spaghetti bolognese,


but it's much more typical of Italian pasta dishes because it takes no time to make.


I met this Italian chef not so long ago from Rome who said,


"Never use Parmesan or cream in carbonara."


I was a bit embarrassed because I was used to using both.


I said, "Is it all right to use Sardinian pecorino?"


"Yeah," he said, "but never cream."


Next to pecorino in importance in Sardinian food is this.




That carbonara


That carbonara looked


I've been in the Mediterranean too this week in Crete where you


couldn't move for things that aren't covered in olive oil. They


deep free everything! I'm going to do a simple soup which is roasted


tomatoes. Honey is everywhere as well in Crete. I thought I would do


a Roweed tomato soup, quick and simple with oregano. I know you


don't like raw tomatoes, that's why I'm going to cook them, Beverley


Knight, before you look at me like I've done something wrong. We'll


cut them in half, then I'll roast them with oregano. Herbs are all


over the place in Crete, a lot of them are dried, but if you can get


the fresh ones, brilliant. Honey and olive oil in there. They eat


more olive oil per person than anywhere else in the world. Wow!


Crete. They have the lowest heart disease, cancer rates. Amazing diet


they've got. Did they have butter, James? They did, but this is the


only show where I'm not using any butter. Wow, a round of applause.


See if you can do that, I doubt it, I don't believe that. Honey over


the top. Greek olive oil poured over the top, rested in the oven.


Do the different olive oils from different origins have different


tastes? Greek olive oil is low in acidty, but very low in pepper and


flavour. You can buy it in the darkened jars. That's what we want.


These bred rufbgs are everywhere. We want this. -- rusks. Singing in


in your blood, because you were in church, you sang? Yes. You started


writing songs when you were 13? They were absolutely rubbish of


course, no good to anybody, but it was to, I guess, starting the


practise of creating, composing, understanding what makes a song


from what makes rubbish, but the more you do it, the better you get


at it and I'm glad I started young. It happened for you quite quickly


didn't it, 19 years old you got spotted? Yes, got spotted at 19,


was about to go off to uni, was spotted singing in a club in


Wolverhampton, eventually signed the deal in my final year of uni


and yes, it just took off with the first song. The first song became


an underground club hit. I found myself in the weird position of


having to write my disitation and write my first album at the same


time! One thing I found amazing about your career is the longevity


of it, 16 years you have been doing it and still selling the same


amount of records. There's not a lot of people that can do that?


There's been luck, but a lot of graft as well. Part of what's kept


me going is just, I'm a music fan, first and foremost. I love what I


do and hopefully that shines through in everything that I do.


Because you went on countless tours, but you've supported Take That and


Prince, that must have been fantastic. That was the big gig at


the 02 wasn't it? It was. What was that like?! Oh, my gosh, it was


incredible. To be there with your idol of all idols, he's my ultimate


idol. To not only open for him but then do his aftershows and end up


on a plane in his house singing for him, and, you know, others in the


room at big parties and stuff, that was quite incredible. I never


thought someone like me from modest old Wolverhampton, that would


happen to me. But you did that as your specialist subject in


mastermind as well, didn't you? that was my subject. You are


getting like a stalker now. anorak. I thought, if I win this


show, what do I know about Prince, let me talk about that. Mine would


be better, my subject. We noticed you are a butter fan. We'll top the


tomatoes in. Sauteed off onions and garlic, they get roasted off in the


pan as well. I've warmed it on the stove to get it caramelised into


the blender and all in together. It happened quite quick for you, so


did the awards keep coming quick. You won a MOBO for your second?


Then you got another? Yes, I got the treble. You don't expect those


accolades to come quickly. You have to earn them, but I was fortunate.


It came after the second album and opened me up to the mainstream.


That was when the British media at large started to take notice of me


and what I was doing. That really did help. It kick started


everything for me in a really big way. This is what you are about to


do, launch your seventh album? This is your own label as well?


That's right. How nervey is that? The music industry's changed now.


It's much more instant I suppose, you can get it out there quicker?


Absolutely. It's difficult because you have got to really work hard to


make people aware of the fact that you've got a record out there, but


it's so gratifying because you've got the creative freedom to do what


I want, I'm the boss of the label, so I get to make all those


decisions myself. But, you know, you've got to graft and yes,


seventh album, can't wait. Something different for you. I was


listening this morning and last night as well. You've got all the


tracks, George Michael, a track from his previous album. That's


right. Is that what you wanted, a pick 'n' mix? I wanted to make


great British soul album, not songs I've written, so that's where the


unusual thing is, because I'm known for writing my songs, but I wanted


to celebrate the great British tracks that enabled me to have my


own career and gave me my start. So there is a pick 'n' mix, George


Michael, then there's more unknown people. Soul-to-soul as well?


Absolutely. So when you were in your record shops, I was listening


to soul-to-soul on the dance floor, Roach ford and Cuddly Toy. Strictly


Come Dancing me! Cider and black! You were there. I was rocking when


I was 17. Sorry, 18! I was... Younger. Anyway... I wanted to


bring that feeling back, you know, I remember that, I love that song,


then there's a whole bunch of kids that don't even know the songs so I


thought, let's celebrate British soul music together. One track that


I did point out on there was a Lewis Taylor track? Yes.


mentioned on the album that he's the unsung genius. It is an


incredible track and when you go online and see the previous stuff,


it's amazes. Absolutely. Where are you Lewis?! He's just a great


example of what we do over here, you know, great innovation. Is he a


British artist? British from North London, yeah. Where are you!?


Certain songs, because I looked him up as well, certain songs that you


will recognise as well. Yes, the first single, Mama Used To Say.


Everyone knows that, I remember that when I was nine or ten, I


loved him and the track, that's got to go on the album, it's a dead


cert. Is that your first kick off single? Yes, for Soul UK and I'm


just so excited about having this album out there, yeah. The single


is out on 27th? June, yes. Album out when? On the 4th July. So,


great British album out on the American Independence Day. With a


tour lined up for later on in the year? In November, yes. Playing at


the Albert Hall as well. So excited about the Albert Hall. If you can't


wait, I've got a DVD in there as well. She's flogging it. Like a car


bat sale here, we've got everything! A little bit of...


yes, yes. Greek Basil on the top. This looks good. Creme fraiche and


this crusty bread. That they use to make Dakos which started life as a


big roll, but because I brought it back from Greece and it got crushed


in the hold in my bag in-between my socks, not that that should put you


off or anything! Sock flavoured soup. Right! OK, let's see. Cooked


tomatoes with honey, roast in the oven with lots of olive oil, no


butter, no cream. That is actually insate. That is fantastic! Not bad


in eight minutes. Wow, I mean brilliant. You could serve it with


this fancy bread or you could have my crusty brown, bit of dust,


that's what's on there. Beverley could be facing food heaven, sea


bass, cover a fish in sea salt and roast it with a great summer salad


of broad and runner beans, with parsley shallots, gem lettuce,


finish it off with mustard and lemon vinaigrette with croutons. Or


she could be facing sardines, boned and grilled on tomatoes and olives,


finished off with oregano and a drizzle of olive oil. Simple but


delicious. Some of our guys in the studio get to decide Beverley's


fate today. Sea bass or the little tiny sardines? The sardines remind


me of Britney, straight from the boat on to the barbecue. --


Brittainy. It's Beverley Knight. Sardines you are sticking to. What


about you? I like both, but the sea bass sounds amazing. 1-1 at this


rate. You will have to wait until the end of the show before you find


out the final result. More Indian from am June Annan. She's selling


from am June Annan. She's selling tasty Keralan Street Food.


Kerr la lies in the south-west of India and is one of the most


popular holiday destination force the British. Many have migrated to


Liverpool in the last ten years to work in local hospitals. Liverpool


is also the home of Lynn Mitchell, and a family who love singing. She


and husband John have two daughters, Jan and Wendy. Jan lives with them


and when Wendy visits with the grandchildren, the family get


together for a curry. I haven't got any knowledge of Indian food. Well,


cooking it, no, but eating it, yes. Lynn's got a huge challenge ahead


of her. She's not only got to learn to cook some completely new recipe,


but also try to cook up enough to sell at Liverpool's biggest farmers


market to raise money for charity. Coconut is a key ingreed yant and


back in my kitchen I'm using it to make coconut chicken fry --


ingredient. This is simple, brown the chicken, in goes the coconut.


We don't like to use too much oil, we are conscious of it. Once the


oil is hot, I'm adding six cardamom pods, two cloves and a large Shard


of cinnamon. A large onion. That looks like a lot, but I'll put it


all in. A chopped two inch piece of ginger, six cloves of garlic, three


whole green chillis and 12 fresh curry leaves. That will go in with


curry leaves. That will go in with the chicken. I would always use


chicken on the bone for this dish with the skin removed so that the


spices can permeate the flesh, almost enough water to cover it,


then add salt, black pepper. Then I'm simply going to let it cook for


about 20 minutes on a low heat. Now I'm going to remove the lid and


brown the chicken in the sauce as it reduces. To finish the dish off,


I'm adding lots of freshly grated coconut, the juice of half a lemon


and finally, some fresh chopped coriander. Chop the stalks off?


always on. They have more flavour than the leaves perhaps. In a way,


they add texture and flavour and a bit of crunch, they don't wilt. And


this is done! Let's dish some up and get stuck in. I'm impressed.


Have a go. Mmm. Very gorgeous, isn't it?! I love it. When the


weather is like this, I really love cooking Keralan food because it


reminds me of my holidays there, beaches and palm trees, happy


holiday food. It's not a curry, it will be a fish in a sauce, wrapped


in a tortilla, so that when people come to the farmers' market, they


can carry it and walk away eating it. Mustard seeds. I'll let the


onion brown, then adding small pieces of ginger and two large


cloves of ginger and curry leaves. If I could ask you to chop those


and I'll put the spices in. Turmeric. A quart quarter of a


teaspoon. Coriander powder. Chilli powder. You don't like it too hot,


do you? No. A bit of chilli powder. I'm adding two fresh chopped


tomatoes and a little bit of grated coconut. I buy it frozen. It's my


cheat. I learned it from a lady in south India, if it's good enough


for her, I figured it was good enough for me. Now some water and


that will cook for about ten minutes to really bring out the


flavours. We are going to add the fish in. I chose salmon. We are


selling this food at this fayre and I want everyone to try this because


they like salmon. After adding the juice of the lemon, it needs to


cook for a further final five minutes. Let's wrap it up. Ever


used tortilla rolls? Yes. A bit of lettuce which goes really well with


the fish. Big chunky pieces of salmon. I thought for some added


texture, some peanuts, which I bought already salted. Time to have


a try. Please try and let me know what you think. Can't wait. Whoops.


We'll give 'em plates! It's 7am object day of the farmers'


market. I don't know how I'm going to do all this today. She wants to


make a good sum of money for charity so I hope she gets it right.


all right, it's going OK. I'm a bit scared. Really? You look very


organised. Mmmm. Mmm. That's amazing. Oh, good. It's perfect.


Fantastic. Lark Lane market has been running for two years, opens


for one day a month and has over 5,000 visitors coming to buy the


local produce on offer. Lynn's taken up a stall here for


the first time, offering home-made curry. Are we excited or nervous?


Nervous. We are going to have such a good time. Never cooked outside


before. No? No. But you are a natural. Despite Lynn's hard work,


people are still hesitant. Come and try some lovely Keralan food. Don't


be shy. That smells fantastic. we interest you in some Indian food


from Kerr la. We need a hard sell. Food, glorious food, come and try


some lovely Karalan food. It's worked. That seems to have paid


off! Two of those, please. Do you want


to try one? Go on then. What can we tempt you with? Is it nice? It's


lovely. Beautiful. Got a nice kick to it. Very subtle, not too spicy


at all. Nice. Got quite a kick. Lovely. Excellent, but very hot.


Lynn's food is really taking off and the money's rolling in. Get


some more wraps out here? Quicker. Just cook will ya!


I think that might be the last portion. Thank you. Thank you.


Thank you. Thank you. Thank you. Thank you very much, love. Bye.


1.30pm, all the food has sold out and we couldn't have had a better


morning. Lynn's efforts have raised �120 for charity and she's ecstatic.


What do you think? Fantastic. do you feel? Can't believe it. I


feel elated. That's gone so well. And we sold everything. And so


easily. Hope you enjoyed it? Every bit of it. I've learned so much.


Especially about the spices. I'll make a proper curry and invite you


to dinner. Oh, thank you! You can see more recipes from Anjum


on next week's show. Still to come, Nigel Slater is using up his


leftovers today, turning cold roast chicken into a tasty cous cous ISA


lad, then transforms mash potato into bubble and squeak with a


coriander cream sauce. Keith Floyd is in France today using a large


restaurant kitsch tonne test his culinary skill with an untried


liver and dumpling recipe under the gaze of a top French chef. Richard


may be award-winning bretd maker, but don't want to accept any half-


baked omelettes -- bread maker. It's cracking me up! Hope he


doesn't crack under pressure! The omelette challenge is coming up


live. That is later on. What will we cook with Beverley at the end of


the show? Sea bass is food heaven or sardines is food hell. Are you


going to two for the King of all fish or the sardines? It's the King


of the Queen for me, isn't it. simple, sea bass or sardines?


kill me, Beverley, sardines! Cooking next is the genius behind


the stoves of the award-winning restaurant Launceston Place,


Tristan Welch. I know you want to get straight on to this. The name


of the dish? Well, we call it lobster a-la-faff. Your traditional


dish? It's not on the mean yew because it's a special. Served as a


special. In here we have a whole cooked lobster and we are just


popping it into some white wine ard we are going to roast that in the


oven. I have scallops. This will be made into a tort Leeny. We'll use


the Juan tan wrappers -- Tortelinni. What is next? The lobster in the


oven? Yes because it permeates with the white wine beautifully and it's


the base of the fantastic sauce. We are going to take the lobster,


crush it, get all the lovely flavours into the sauce. I'm going


to use this as well, a wild sea herb called orak, very much like


spinach, tastes like it. It grows like sand fire? Yes, a bit further


in the bushes and beautiful sea flavour. What is the name of it


again? Orak. Fry some of that off in butter. Have a taste of that. A


very under used herb or vegetable in fact. My producer doesn't get


out much, he said it's the name of the computer for Blake's Heaven.


Doesn't taste similar to it. Doesn't get out much! Scallops here.


To make the scallop mouss, I'll use a bit of egg white in there. A tiny


bit. Three scallops in there, half an egg white. Use the yolks in


there. A bit of cream. Salt and pepper. That gets blended for a bit.


All the floifr flavours go into the lobster on both sides -- flavour.


stuff. At the restaurant, we roast them off and make a stock with it


and use that for another one of our signature dishes.


L take the lobby out. I'm using these won ton wrappers out. Put a


bit of cream in there as well and let that reduce down. We are going


to chop it up and put it back in. Do you want me to chop that? Yes,


that would be lovely. In the restaurant, remake an oyster cream


and blend it with that. Even more faff? Yes, exactly, enough grief


already, so I thought, what the hell. Prepping the lobster, I need


some of the lobster meat. The lobster sauce as well. We make this


all to order as well. Never tryed this before, I have to


say. Change your life, mate. Is it from the UK? The Kent coastline,


but also some Norfolk coastline as well. It tasted amazing raw when we


tried it. Great in salads. Very poisonous raw. Only joking!


what have I done to the music world. I'll finish this off with sea


persay. We have a bit of egg yolk there just on two sides. Grab our


little bit of scallop. A touch of lobster. Place that on there. Fold


that over. Press down the edge. Then around your finger, just fold


that over. A bit of egg. There we are. They're your little


tortellinis. Easy as that. Lovely. I wish the rest was as easy as that.


So what are we doing now? Just put fish stock and tomato puree. In the


restaurant, we use lobster stock. We'll simmer that gently. Normally


leave it for ten or 15 minutes, leave nit the pan. How many of


these do you want? One or two is absolutely fine. You have got a


busy summer? Not only your restaurant, but is it next month


you are doing this barbecue thing? Yeah, yes. Tell us about that?


was asked to do the National Barbecue Competition and last week


was the semi-finals at Taste of London and we won the highest


scoring semi-finalists so we are through to the finals. It's a


lovely method of cookery, a slow roast. We are using buffalo, slow


roast buffalo. I don't want to give too much of the game plan away


because my competitors might be watching. The flavour from the


coals... It's not the competitors you have to worry about mate, it's


me, because I'm the chairman of the judges. Only joking! Why didn't


people tell me this. I just want the sausage and mash. So you are


the judge? One of them, yes. If I would known, I would have brought


an envelope! That's the way he operates isn't it?! I'll crush


these. Lovely shirt you are wearing today, James. Thank you very much.


What is going on with this press? This is old school way of cooking.


The French are so familiar with this sort of way. This is done in a


way that it takes the blood out. This is one of the most beautiful


ways of extracting flavours out of things. You can use a blender, but


you get a chalkiness when you put the bones in. Put all the lobster


bones in there and you have to wait for the crack now. There we are.


did warn you, didn't I! Yes now know where the faff comes from.


Sounds like one of Richard's loaves. Just the shells in here? Yes,


the flavour is in there. This is where the start of the faff happens.


Ready, steady, one last push, just for the flavour. Good for drying


out your shorts when you come out the pool! Look at all that


beautiful flavour. That's it?! that is worth it. Don't take it out.


That's it. You may say that's it, but when you taste it, you are


going to say "that is IT"! I have my tortellini here, cook this in a


bit of stock. Pour that lovely juice into the stock as well. All


that flavour there. That's not on the recipe. That goes in there.


These are done for how long? About the same time it takes me to...


About a minute or two? Yes. Butter in there. We may pop it into a pan


to speed it up. But it's lobster juice, butter, done. Put it in this


one to speed it up? Yes. There we are. Look at that. Pop in the


lobsters in there like so to help warm up. And which might have


actually made it. So hungry. Don't forget all the recipes are on the


website - oops - that nearly got me. They're on the website. Go to


www.bbc.co.uk/saturdaykitchen. I didn't think we'd make it but we


are there. I didn't think we would, but we are here. Pop that into the


pan in and get that moving a bit. The sauce is reducing down. It's


gone a beautiful colour and that's a pure, clean flavour of lobster.


That's why I love this dish so much. And the sauce, I mean, it's got a


fantastic flavour. I mean, you... It might not be... Stop yapping and


let me taste it. Makes a difference. The creamed Orak goes on like so.


It's a famous way of prepare ago lot of things in France, a lot of


traditional-style restaurants? They press it and thicken things at


the table, a very classic way of doing it. Serve the leg afterwards


in a salad which is beautiful as well. We used to serve that as well


actually. Maybe we'll put it back on. In you go. Lovely tortellinis.


Are you really a judge for this barbecue thing? Yes. He's worried


now. Why didn't they tell me this in rehearsal, you wait until we go


live. Those tortellinis look beautiful, James. Yes. Some of this


sauce, you can blend it up and make it look nice and frothy if you want


to add that bit of extra faff, but if I do, I think James will not


like it. A lovely flavour to finish it off there. What did you think of


the sea purse? Lovely. Free, take foreign the coastline! Lobster a-


la-faff or poached in white wine sauce. Good luck if you are going


to do that tomorrow! Looks good. I know that it tastes


worthy of the effort. In we go. Have a seat over here. Thank you


very much indeed. Dive into that. Fabulous. Wow, let's have a go.


Leave some for us. I can't promise to leave anything for anyone else.


The scallop mouss and the lobster in there. Do do you use dry white


wine? Yes. So much natural sweetness in lob str, yes. You will


be lucky if anybody else gets this. Lets's see what Susie's chose Tongo


with the terrific lobster. -- chosen to go with the terrific


lobster. The lobster extravaganza is a special occasion dish and


deserves a special wine to drink with it. If money was no object, I


would be headed straight for white burgundy such as this, which is


rich, nutty and full of the complexity and finesse that


Tristan's dish needs. But I don't think I can stprech my Saturday


Kitchen budget that far. -- stretch. I'm looking for a wine with a


similar taste but one that's not so expensive and here it is. The 2009,


Hautes-Cotes De Beaune, which is also from burgundy's famous Cote


Dor, but from a wider area, so it's not so expensive. Burgundy's big


names will always be pricey, but if you look from a less well known


wine from a good vintage, such as 2009, you can get great value for


money. This doesn't smell fruity, more roasted nuts and buttered


toast. That has a creamy texture that will compliment the rich


lobster meat and cream perfectly. It also has lovely acidty and it's


the freshness that allows the delicate flavour of the shellfish


and sea greens to shine through. Tristan, this really is a desert


island dish for me and here is one of my desert island stars of wine


to drink with it. What do you reckon? Good enough to be on a


desert island with? I would quite happily be stranded with this dish.


You wouldn't get much with this lot though because this is all I've got


left. The outer casing of a shell. Was it worth the faff? More than.


Is it a good wine to go with it? A great combination. The match is


perfect. Fantastic job. Bargain at �8.82, which is about 8.82 euros at


the moment. You could join us at the chef table in the series, just


write to us with your name, address, some simple supper ideas and today,


and finding the remains In my book, leftovers should be


With all this chicken, I'm going to make a salad for Monday night.


But not just one of those salads


that's a bit of leftover meat and a few leaves,


but something really interesting.


I want it to have some substance to it.


I could use rice or lentils or cracked wheat,


but I'm actually going to use couscous.


So my Monday night supper


is a warm chicken salad with couscous.


As my main ingredient is the leftover chicken,


it's really going to need some help to make it into a tasty dish.


Now, these are leftovers,


and it's very important that they don't taste like leftovers.


I want something very vibrant and very bright


to really shake them up.


So I'm going to make a dressing for this salad with citrus juice.


Squeeze into a new bowl the juice of a lemon and two oranges.


Add some oil and season with salt and pepper.


I'm going to pour the dressing onto the couscous


and just let that soak it up.


To compliment the tangy dressing,add some good-sized chunks of orange.


When you use leftovers,


the whole generosity thing's very, very important,


otherwise it looks mean and you're very aware


that it's something you found lurking in the fridge.


that it's something you found lurking in the fridge.


I want them to be big, juicy pieces when I'm eating my salad.


I always grow fresh herbs.


Really easy to do and it makes such a difference.


Chives and basil are ideal for this dish.


If you like lots of basil or you like lots of coriander,


then put lots in.


It's your supper and it's up to you.


Put everything into the same bowl and mix gently.


It's that easy.


But don't overmix.


It's all about a lightness of touch.


I'm quite happy with that, but I just feel it needs


something very lush and green and fresh-tasting,


and I've got some pea shoots outside.


You can grow all sorts of fresh ingredients in pots


that can make a real difference to your dinner.


Sprouted seeds are one of my favourites.


There's always been pea shoots for as long as there's been peas,




What really


What really make


are the fresh elements are the fresh elements I've added


to it. Making the leftover chicken garden to grow veg. You can grow


loads of things in pots. I was growing things in pots long before


I had a garden. Balancing them on the window ledge. Then when I got a


veranda, I started to put big pots outside. I was amazed at what you


can actually grow, you start with herbs or a tomato plant, then you


realise that you can grow almost Make sure the pots don't dry out,


you should end up with You know, I really don't mind


But I do like to use There's always something


potato I could make them into


I always seem to have leftover mash in the fridge,


so tonight I'm going to make bubble and squeak cakes.


Simply add spring onions to a hotpan with a good wedge of butter.


Add a drop of olive oil to stop the butter from burning.


I want something spicy to offsetthe sweet butteriness of the onions.


Not hot, just something warm and aromatic.


First up, some cardamom.


Break out the black seeds and grind them finely.


I'm using a pestle and mortar,


but you could use a plastic bag and a rolling pin.


Then follow with some coriander seeds and some cumin.


I don't want these to be too fine.


I don't want them to be ground to a complete powder


because I want that nuttiness and that texture in there.


I love coming across a bit of coarsely ground spice.


I'm just going to pop those in.


Cook everything together until the onion is a pale golden brown,


but before they start to burn and crisp up.


Mix in the mashed potato and make some little potato cakes.


I want them to get a little bitcrisp on the outside.


So I put them back in the pan.


These are wonderful with bacon.


You can grill some bacon rashersor even one of those gammon steaks.


And just have these on the side.


Cook the cakes till crisp and brown on each side.


Literally a few minutes, that's all.


I could just serve these as they are but I fancy a little extra something.


I'd like just some sort of sauce with those.


It's got to be something that goes with the spices.


Sometimes you go to so much trouble to make a sauce.


And other times you want something that is just so simple.


So I'm going to put


some freshly chopped coriander and some cream into a hot pan.


Pretty much all there is to it.


Some herbs, some cream, some salt, some pepper.


It's almost a cheek to call it a sauce.


The warm, aromatic spices in these cakes


are what makes this dish so delicious.


Don't shortcut the spices.




More recipes


More recipes from


Time to answer your foodie questions. Each caller will help


beside what Beverley will be having for lunch, -- decide. Not that


she's not full enough already. First on the line is Maggie from


Cambridge. Are you there? Yes. is your question? A new recipe for


fresh rainbow trout. I'm presuming that's whole already is it? Yes. A


lovely part of the world with I'm from, Cambridge. Trout, brilliant.


I cooked a recipe on here a while ago now, it's on the BBC website,


hot smoked trout, took a tray, a rack over the top, put the trout on


top, a bit of oil on the top with a seasoning, put it on the gas and


smoked for eight minutes. chippings from garden centres as


well? Yes, absolutely, they have it all. I served with with a pea puree


and fresh peas. If you can bake it in salt, hopefully I'll do that for


Beverley at the end of the show, you can do that as well. Cook it


for a bit less, cook it in sea salt and do it whole. Food heaven or


hell at the end of the show? Food heaven please.


Doing well, after I dropped that hint in! Robert from Rotherham.


What is your question? A base forical Zoeny, please? -- for


Calzone, please? Like I just did there, a bit of flour, yeast, flour,


salt and water. Mix it together, like we showed you, if you go on


the website, it's on there. Slide it in the oven. The same maize


flour? Yes, or just white flour. The strick a pizza stone as well in


your oven isn't it? Or a tray upside down, yes, don't put the


dough straight on to a cold tray. The recipe is on the website,


however there's a typing error, it says so 100g of yeast, not 10g.


Remember, 10g. Food heaven or hell at the end of the show? Heaven,


please. January fret Gretna, good morning. What is your question?


I've got a lot of cold rabi, what can I do with it? I pickle mine


with rice, wine, vinegar, sugar and at. - salt. What would you do with


it? Thinly slice, pan fry it in butt iror oil, depending on how


James feels... Haven't used butter yet. Pan fry it until it's golden


brown, flip it over on the other side, pan fry it, touch of vinegar


and chicken stock, leave it in and then put nit your fridge. It's nice


cold in salads. Always needs that touch of vinegar, I feel. What dish


would you like at the end of the day, food heaven or hell? Sorry,


Beverley, but it's hell. 2-1 to food heaven. Let's get into


business. The chefs battle it out against the clock and test how fast


they can make a three-egg omelette. We'll get them on our orange board.


The special ones are on the orange board. Richard is 50 minutes over


here. But the usual rules apply. A three-egg omelette cooked as fast


as you can, ready, three, two, one, thing now, James. Quick, quick! I


think both of these fellas have been practising. You missed. That's


just butter. There's a bit of shell in there, I'm afraid. You are


bigger than me, chef, so I'm not going to argue with you. There you


go. This one. Look at that! picked that out. There's a lot of


the French call a baverse omelette. That can go back to your cook


school on your fridge. You were a lot quicker. You were practising.


He's been practising. I can see it. 21.76 seconds. Rock on! He was


definitely practising. Next to Mr Campbell there and Nigel. Tristan?


Come on, now. Why do I always get so bothered about this? You started


it, I was pretty relaxed. I spoke to his kitchen last night, he used


300 eggs the last time he practised. That was two days ago! You did it


in 19.5 seconds. Didn't do you any difference at all. But there you go.


We've changed your photograph. Look at that, you look more like Dom


Jolly every day. Look like you come ck back from Crete. Now, the


majority of the callers have been going for heaven for Beverley, but


the studio gest -- guests haven't decided. A tricky liver dumpling


recipe for Keith Floyd now. They really don't make TV like this any


which is just a few miles FRENCH ACCENT:


What I really like is this wrought-iron work celebrating the charcuterie -


Now what has this building and the Statue of Liberty got in common?


The answer is this man, who designed both the Maison des Tetes and the aforementioned statue.


He's clutching a glass and bottle. A man RIGHT after my own heart!


This is my new chum, Marc. Say hello, Marc!


I'm going to make some liver dumplings - quenelles de foie.


The dish is simple, but liable to go very wrong!


This is minced raw pig's liver with some fried onion and bacon.


It's a nasty, gungy puree, to which- I've added some salt and pepper.


Moving over, you've got semolina flour there,


and to your right, a couple of beaten eggs.


Over here, some finely-fried chopped shallots, some nutmeg, and some finely-chopped parsley,


and some breadcrumbs soaked in milk.


Let me explain. All you do is mould those into little tiny...shapes,


and steam them or boil them in barely simmering water. Delicious!


But what will probably happen with me is that they'll explode,


looking like the water-processing works you see beside motorways!


What I have to do is put my breadcrumbs in...


..and my eggs in. I have no confidence in this dish at all. I don't believe it will work.


I mix in a little semolina flour.


A little bit of the onion and the parsley.


Now we grate a bit of nutmeg in -


noix de muscade.


That water is probably boiling too fast behind me.


Now this is where it's all, I'm sure, going to turn to rat.


I'd have thought this needed to be a much drier, firmer mixture,


but Marc, the chef here at the Maison des Tetes, assured me that was not a problem.


I'll just have a swig, because this IS a very nerve-racking occasion.


Now we'll see what kind of a fool I can make of myself, by putting this liquid mixture into here.


It's bound to separate into...


Oh, no, it's not. Look! Hey, it's working. Incredible!


Now how do I get the damn thing off the spoon? I'm not very sure.


Marc! Ou est le chef?


Chef! Je suis dans le merde! LAUGHTER


I'm hoping the chef's going to help me, because I'm in real trouble here.


Qu'est-ce que je fais maintenant?MARC CHUCKLES


Est-ce que tu as assaisonne? Oui, tout est assaisonne.


Il'y a du sel, poivre...


This is just bad luck that I've screwed it up, but happily help is on hand.


Now watch very carefully.


Ah! You just tip them in. You must all the time... Wash the spoon? Yes.


I see! So it's really rather like poaching eggs. It's very simple.


All you need is 20 years experience- in a real French kitchen to whack them out like that.


Now to make a little sauce to go with my dumplings,


my little liver dumplings, which I taught him how to make earlier on.


Come down close to the pot, where we've got finely-sliced shallots.


We add some white wine from Alsace and put it onto maximum heat.


Il faut le reduire, ca? Oui.


Now we leave that to reduce, which will take a second or two.


In the meantime, I shall begin to prepare these beautiful little liver dumplings on a plate.


Tip them up that way - they look neater.


I'm going to make these look superb. That's reducing nicely.


These have been in simmering water for 12 to 15 minutes, by the way.


Now it's no good me saying that's ready, cos it isn't.


It's not ready, but there's almost no liquid left.


Il faut etre presque sec. Oui. C'est lie avec l'oignon. Il faut mettre demi-glace. Bon!


It's good to have someone who knows- what he's talking about on hand.


This is what we call "demi-glace". It's a stock pot which has been reduced slowly...


flavoured... and then thickened.


If you want to make a demi-glace, look it up in a cookery book.


This is now sufficiently reduced. Have a good look at how rich and thick it's gone.


This is not "nouvelle cuisine". This is "ancienne cuisine"!


It's good to enrich that with a little knob of unsalted butter.


That will make the sauce very shiny.


Now I just very gently beat in the butter.


C'est bon comme ca? Bon. C'est bon pour l'assaisonnement? Oui.


Maintenant une petite pouce de vin blanc. Maintenant? Juste un peu.


I've to add a tiny drop, just to make the flavour come through.


It's just to finish it off... and it does make a big difference.


Spoon. Spoon. Il faut les napper?


Oui, napper. Bien. Voila.


Here we have a little bit of tomato,


and very finely chopped chives.


That's a good dish with potatoes.


Fried or boiled potatoes? Boiled.


That's a bit too much salad, isn't it?


There we are. Voila.


OK, I deserve a round of applause for this.


As you can see, I made it all by myself with no outside help.


I'll now eat it in front of you.


But that's a little hot so I'll use THAT one!


They're light and delicious.


They're similar to the British faggot, but are much more delicate.


Comment vous le trouvez? Je veux le gouter.


Tres bien, Floyd. Presqu'un Alsacien. I'm nearly an Alsatian!




That man


That man was


out whether Beverley will be facing food heaven or hell. Everyone in


the studio's made their mind up. Food heaven would be the King of


all fish, this beautiful piece of sea bass. Classed as the King of


seafood. This is a wild sea bass, it's a larger one. Alternatively,


you could have these pidly little things. More of these than any


other fish in the sea, these little sardines which could be grill and


served with tomato and potato salad, by Richard. What do you think these


lot have decided? I would like to think they're all lovely people and


they all, you know, want me to enjoy my meal and gore for food


heaven. Tristan went for hell. You should thank this fella here


because he changed his mind, he went for hell, turned into heaven.


4-3! No way! You have this. We'll lose that out of the way. For the


sea bass, we'll cook this in salt, a traditional way of cooking it in


the Med. This will be with a bean salad, runner and broad beans, a


dressing, some croutons. If you can cook with the beans and pod the


broad beans. First of all, we'll sort out the salt and fish for this.


We need our egg whites. I'll break these. Tiny croutons? Small, please,


chef. Thank you very much. separated that so easily. Took me


ages. This is what you do isn't it, Bev? Have you been in my kitchen


before?! You just crack the egg, OK. Then we'll whip up the egg whites.


We fold this in. This is folded into the salt. Salt baked sea bass.


You can do that with the trout as well. Obviously, with it being a


small fish, cook it for a little less. It's a great dinner party


dish, one that you could make, pop in the fridge for an hour or two,


prior to you needing it, then just cook it. It's that bringing it to


the table and opening it up, which you will see in a minute, that is


the whole key to the whole dish. It's not the tiny fillets, you


almost graze on it and dive in. The croutons are cooking nicely. In


olive oil, of course. No butter for this one, you see! This is first


show. Believe it when I see it. Ever, ever, ever. Without me using


butter, first show ever. Half a kilo of salt though, look at that?!


Sea salt. Very, very important. Must be sea salt! You cannot make


this with table salt. It's got to, got to be sea salt. And you've got


to be really good quality sea salt. Chop up the top parts of the leaves,


place the bottom bits to one side, we'll place that inside the fish.


The thyme goes in there. Lemon zest or orange zest in there. Now I'm


going to prepare the fish. Can you pass us a pair of scissors, please,


Richard? Thank you. Oui, mish sure. We need to remove those with a pair


of scissors, carefully. We just remove that one as well. And this


part here. I actually leave this whole, other than that. I leave the


tail and the head on as well. the head. OK! It is a fish. It does


quite need one when it's alive, really... And the idea is, we just


pop this on here and then we can then place this thyme inside the


fish. Fab. Then you fold the egg white into the salt. Now, like I


said, you can use lemon zest for this or a bit of ofrpbg zest, both


work really well. -- orange zest. What a great idea. Fantastic.


Carefully fold the salt. A fish pavlova. If you serve this as a


pavlova, you would have a shock, I'll tell you that! But you fold in


the salt like that. Now, grab some of our salt. Put it in the centre


of our paper. I put it on paper, because if you don't, it basically


welds itself to the tray. And you can't get it off. Never get it off,


no. So on there. Actually leave the head and the tail showing. The idea


is, put it on there. The weight of the fish is going to spread out the


salt, you see. Rather than spread it out, just let the fish naturally


spread it out as it is. Take this bit here. How are you doing, guys?


I'll sigh if there's any olive oil left for the dressing. More of this


salt. I think it's probably one of the most impressive dishes and with


us having good weather forecast for tomorrow, and today even, go out


and get yourself some sea bass and do this dish because it's really


worth it. This is a wild sea bass? Wild sea bass. Farm ones are


generally smaller. If you catch the smaller ones in the ocean, you have


to put them back. You could do the trout as well Yes, you can do it


with trout as well. Press this all the way around to encase the fish.


With you having the egg white on there, it will help crust it up. So


you've got that all encased nicely in the salt. All right! If you are


doing this for a dinner party, no more than an hour you want to make


this in advance because it starts to disintegrate in the egg whites


in the fridge. So once you get to that stage, set the oven at 200,


gas mark 6, in there for about 25 minutes to half an hour for one


this sort of size. Oh! Then we leave that to one side. So you


could take it to the table, cut round that. I'll leave it for a


second to cool. If I start to break into that, it's going to


disintegrate even more. Salad. The boys are there poding our beans.


Take the broad beans, these are great, they're in season right now.


You pod them and get this beautiful green colour. Beautiful. Great in


risottos and stuff. You are only making us pod them so we burn our


fingers. Absolutely. Cruel today. little dressing to make with some


mustard, lemon, a bit of olive oil and touch of vinegar. Mustard,


olive oil, touch of this red wine vinegar. Just make a simple little


dressing. Pinch of sugar. There we go. Some salt. Nice little dressing


like that. The sugar sharpens it? Well, I like a bit of sugar in my


dressing, I don't know about you? Or honey, yes. You missed some


beans, come on?! I'm poding as fast as I can. If I go home with


blisters on me hands, me mum's going to be very angry!


You can use chives, parsley. Chopped the chives up for you, chef.


One more there. Oh, thank you very much. Chives. Chop those up into


pieces like that. Before we dress the salad, just watch this.


let's see. Start off on one side. Ooh hch la-la. Joe Le taxi! Very


special. Then you go to the table and you faff. It is a wee bit of


faffing. Beautiful. Literally just take to it the table and do this in


front of even. It's so, so worth it. It's all about the faff. All about


the faff. Break that off. Sea bass a-la-faff. So firm as well. The


minute you go over with sea bass, it can be a disaster. We know what


we are doing here, Beverley. Two of us anyway. That's right, Richard,


yes. What's he playing at?! He's a judge for the barbecue thing --


barbecue thing, got to be nice to him. Seasoning, boys, any black


pepper? I can get some for you. Crouton. Look at that! There you go.


Mix this up. La pepper. French for pepper. La pepper, yes. Right.


mean that is wicked! Look at that! That is food heaven. It is! Knives


and forks. I'm gobsmacked there's no butter in it whatsoever. Well


done, James. Thank you. It would be my food heaven. I'm going to serve


it with butter for my food heaven. Bread and butter. A sea bass


sandwich. That's real bread. That's tremendous. Proper bread. Dive in,


tell us what you think. Good, I want to really get going. Our wine


is available from Marks & Spencers priced at �6.49. Girls, I don't


think you are going to get any of that, but... Make mess want to sing.


Fabulous. Did I say that right? That wine?, Sauvignon Blanc Terayne.


Look at that! Girls, dive into that. Tell us what you think. I think


simply cooked like that, sea basdz, white fish you can do trout like


that -- sea bass. Cook it for a little less time that.'s had about


25-30 minutes in the oven because it's large. A good two-and-a-half,


three pound fish, but the smaller farm ones that you get in the


supermarkets, cook for about ten minutes. Good? This is so


incredible. This is the highest level of heaven. She's happy with


that. That's all from today. Thank you to Tristan Welch and Richard


James Martin is joined by guest chefs Tristan Welch and Richard Bertinet for another edition of the interactive food show. Soul singer Beverley Knight faces her food heaven or food hell, plus there are great moments from Nigel Slater, Rick Stein, Anjum Anand and Keith Floyd. Wine expert Susie Barrie matches wine to all the studio dishes.

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