luni, 20 octombrie 2014

Chilly october day?!... or Fasole cu cârnați picanți (I)


Fasole cu cârnați picanți; Beans with spicy sausage / A traditional dish from romanian cuisine
Autumn delight or a comfort dish for a sunny, but chilly october day!
Phaseolus /  Fasole /Bean 
Fasole cu cârnați picanți
Beans with sausages 
Beans with spicy sausage. A traditional dish from romanian cuisine

   From Did you Know Category:

Phaseolus  (bean, wild bean)] "is a genus in the family Fabaceae containing about 70 plant species, all native to the Americas, primarily Mexico.
At least four of the species have been domesticated since pre-Columbian times for their beans. Most prominent among these is the common bean, P. vulgaris, which today is cultivated worldwide in tropical, semitropical, and temperate climates."
Fasolea (Phaseolus vulgaris) este o plantă leguminoasă agățătoare anuală care este originară din America și este întrebuințată în bucătărie. (...) De la fasole se pot consuma atât păstaia tânără cât și bobul uscat. 
Principalele țări producătoare de fasole uscată sunt:
Brazilia - 3,2 milione tone
India - 3,0 milione tone
Birmania - 1,7 milione tone
China - 1,2 milione tone
SUA - 1,1 milione tone
"Bean (/ˈbiːn/) is a common name for large plant seeds used for human food or animal feed of several genera of the family Fabaceae (alternately Leguminosae).
The term bean originally referred to the seed of the broad or fava bean,[citation needed] but was later expanded to include members of the New World genus Phaseolus, such as the common bean and the runner bean, and the related genus Vigna. The term is now applied generally to many other related plants such as Old World soybeans, peas, chickpeas (garbanzos), vetches, and lupins.[citation needed]
Bean is sometimes used as a synonym of pulse,[citation needed] an edible legume, though the term pulses is normally reserved for leguminous crops harvested for their dry grain. The term bean usually excludes crops used mainly for oil extraction (such as soybeans and peanuts), as well as those used exclusively for sowing purposes (such as clover and alfalfa). Leguminous crops harvested green for food, such as snap peas, snow peas, and so on, are not considered beans, and are classified as vegetable crops. According to United Nation's Food and Agriculture Organization the term bean should include only species of Phaseolus; however, a strict consensus definition has proven difficult because in the past, several species such as Vigna angularis (azuki bean), mungo (black gram), radiata (green gram), aconitifolia (moth bean)) were classified as Phaseolus and later reclassified. The use of the term bean to refer to species other than Phaseolus thus remains. In some countries, the term bean can mean a host of different species.
In English usage, the word bean is also sometimes used to refer to the seeds or pods of plants that are not in the family leguminosae, but which bear a superficial resemblance to true beans—for example coffee beans, castor beans and cocoa beans (which resemble bean seeds), and vanilla beans, which superficially resemble bean pods."
Beans 
"are one of the longest-cultivated plants. Broad beans, also called fava beans, in their wild state the size of a small fingernail, were gathered in Afghanistan and the Himalayan foothills. In a form improved from naturally occurring types, they were grown in Thailand since the early seventh millennium BCE, predating ceramics. They were deposited with the dead in ancient Egypt. Not until the second millennium BCE did cultivated, large-seeded broad beans appear in the Aegean, Iberia and transalpine Europe. In the Iliad (late-8th century) is a passing mention of beans and chickpeas cast on the threshing floor.
Beans were an important source of protein throughout Old and New World history, and still are today."
(...) Most of the kinds commonly eaten fresh or dried, those of the genus Phaseolus, come originally from the Americas, being first seen by a European when Christopher Columbus, during his exploration of what may have been the Bahamas, found them growing in fields."
Phaseolus vulgaris, 
"the common bean, string bean, field bean, flageolet bean,[French bean, garden bean, haricot bean, pop bean, or snap bean, is a herbaceous annual plant grown worldwide for its edible fruit, either the dry seed or the unripe fruit, both of which are referred to as beans. The leaf is also occasionally used as a vegetable, and the straw can be used for fodder. Along with other species of the bean genus (Phaseolus), it is classified botanically into the legume family (Fabaceae), most of whose members acquire nitrogen through an association with rhizobia, a species of nitrogen-fixing bacteria.

The common bean is a highly variable species with a long history of cultivation. All of the wild members of the species have a climbing habit, but the many cultivars are classified as bush beans or pole beans, depending on their style of growth. These include the kidney bean, the navy bean, the pinto bean, and the wax bean. The other major types of commercially grown bean are the runner bean (Phaseolus coccineus) and the broad bean (Vicia faba)."

"Beans are a heliotropic plant, meaning that the leaves tilt throughout the day to face the sun. At night, they go into a folded "sleep" position."

About the cooked beans

Sursa/Source:

Baked beans "is a dish containing beans, sometimes baked but, despite the name, usually stewed, in a sauce. Most commercial canned baked beans are made from haricot beans, also known as navy beans – a variety of Phaseolus vulgaris in a sauce. (...)
Canned baked beans are used as a convenience food. They may be eaten hot or cold straight from the can as they are fully cooked.
Baked beans are also sometimes served with chips, waffles, or the like."
" Fasole cu cârnați ("beans with sausages", Romanian pronunciation: [faˈsole ku kɨrˈnat͡sʲ]) is a very popular Romaniandish, consisting of baked beans and sausages. A variation replaces the sausages with afumătură (smoked meat).
Beans with smoked meat
Also a traditional Army dish, fasole cu cârnați is prepared by Army cooks and served freely to the crowds during the National Day celebrations (on 1 December) in Bucharest and Alba Iulia."

  • My presentation for Fasole cu cârnați picanți 


If I have a recipe? 
Oh Gosh... my mom's favourite...

Wash the beans... and let it over night to become soft in a water pot...

Then listen to your "fler", I meant to say....
oops LOl ....
Just follow your amazing instinct and try to cook the beans into a perfect stew according to your taste...

... and, also,  please add (among the real ingredients) some:
 humour, 
joy, 
fun 
and a good hand of members of your family or real friends...

Some more? 
well.... maybe....a glass of cheer?... cheers??...cheerfulness!!! ... yap
 LOL funny face... no cheerleaders.... what joke!!! 
I played with words....


  
So: finally... Enjoy! Bon Appetit! Poftă Bună!

Fasole cu cârnați picanți; Beans with spicy sausage / A traditional dish from romanian cuisine


My presentation for Fasole cu cârnați picanți

If I have a recipe? Oh Gosh... my mom's favourite...

Enjoy! Bon Appetit! Poftă Bună!
Fasole cu cârnați picanți; Beans with spicy sausage 
A traditional dish from romanian cuisine

Arhiva foto privată/ Private photos archive.
Click to see enlarged views.
Enjoy! Bon Appetit! Poftă Bună!

Gladly shared with

 Mosaic Monday 
 Monday Mellow Yellows
Inspire me Monday
 Our World Tuesday
Wordless on Tuesday

18 comentarii:

  1. Warming food for chilly days. I like my sausages vegetarian though.

    RăspundețiȘtergere
    Răspunsuri
    1. I thought that, too!! so gooood...warming, yes...:) whay not with sausages in vegetarian style!

      Ștergere
  2. Răspunsuri
    1. True and so tasty with fresh beans harvest, no doubt!

      Ștergere
  3. I love bean dishes and yours looks yummy.
    Thank you for linking to Mosaic Monday.

    RăspundețiȘtergere
    Răspunsuri
    1. Me, too.. Thank you for hosting to Mosaic Monday, also!

      Ștergere
  4. I love the photos and the presentation of your beans. A Saturday night favourite here, where I live, in Canada.

    RăspundețiȘtergere
    Răspunsuri
    1. Thank you for appreciation and in here is a popular dish, too, for autumn and winter cold days, in various types of cooking and presentations!

      Ștergere
  5. A perfect dish that would be gobbled up in our house on a cold fall or winter day!!

    RăspundețiȘtergere
    Răspunsuri
    1. Same in here!! as well... a perfect dish for cold fall or winter day, indeed...

      Ștergere
  6. ooooooo ce pofta mi-ai facut! :)) si ce coincidenta, astazi povesteam colegilor de serviciu despre fasole, cu ciolan, cu cârnat, fasole batuta, iahnie, ciorbita.... hmmmmm, o bunatate!
    Super arata fotografiile tale! sa-ti fie de bine ;) pacat ca nu locuim mai aprope, ma urcam in masina si veneam la cersit :))

    RăspundețiȘtergere
    Răspunsuri
    1. Cu placere, fara nici o problema!!...dar, distanta asta... Multumesc mult de apreciere, mai ales ca mancarea aceasta, ca si ciorba de fasole cu tarhon sunt "la mare cautare" in aceste zile, ca sa zic asa... fiind vorba de recolta de fasole uscata de anul acesta, (cel putin asa a fost achizitionata la market...;)) deci, trebuia verificat... pentru a putea eventual cumpara pentru iarna!!! :-* asa mi-a venit ideea postului...
      Numai bine si o saptamana insorita de octombrie, in continuare !

      Ștergere
  7. It looks delicious. I could eat it without the sausage.. Thanks for sharing the recipe. Enjoy your week!

    RăspundețiȘtergere
  8. Ahh, looks wonderful! I actually loved the food when I was in Romania. That sausage looks amazing.

    RăspundețiȘtergere

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