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They are not comprehensive; nor are they presented in a standardized format containing exactly the same information for each state, as you would find in an encyclopedia.
Our notes, like state foods, are a reflection of the people who land on our site. Alabama's culinary heritage is a testament to hard-working people with a healthy appetite for tasty food: "The first Europeans to visit Alabama were Spanish seamen in 1505...
The culinary influence of the early French settlers was more prevalent along the Gulf Coast, where the fish and seafood dishes continue to have a strong French accent... To make a fried pie, a small amoung of filling was heapted on a round piece of rolled-out pie dough.
Away from the coast, southern cooking with fried chicken, green beans, yellow squash, okra, and biscuits became the staple food. Then the pastry was closed in the shape of a half moon, sealed at the edges, and fried in deep fat.
Some states and cities are commonly associated with recipes (Maryland crab cakes, Boston baked beans, Philly cheese steak, New York style pizza) others are moore challenging to connect with a particular dish.
Native squash was baked and candied, and Gulf shrimp were used in bisques and jambalayas...
No specified time makes this recipe hard for us modern folk. If the pick comes out "clean" (no dough attached) the bread is done.
If not, let it continue to cook for another 3 minutes.
The state also has an "official" barbeque championship. Top crops: Alabama Agricultural Statistics Recipes The National Cookbook/Sheila Hibben lists these recipes for Alabama: Aunt Sue's snowballs, Baked oyster omelet, Beaten biscuits, Brains with brown butter, Brown chicken stew, Chicken turnovers, Christening cake, Corn pone, Crab cocktail, Curds and cream, Dewberry roll, Fish pudding, Fresh fig ice cream, Ginger loaf, Green corn cakes, Hot Scotch, Methodist biscuit, Potato soup, Rich Amella, Roast partridge, St. If you need to make something (easy, inexpensive) for class? Pour into a well-greased pan and bake in a quick oven." ---The National Cookbook: A Kitchen Americana, Shelia Hibben [Harper & Brothers: New York] 1932 (p.
14) [NOTE: Quick oven usually means 475 (very hot). Check for "doneness" with a toothpick or barbeque pick.