Hello, and welcome back to Will It Casserole?, the column where I take delicious concepts and re-imagine them as delicious casserole creations. This week we are drawing inspiration from the classic New England Boiled Dinner, more commonly known as "corned beef and cabbage", or "that thing I really should make sometime other than St Patrick's Day".
Tagged With st patricks day
Happy St Patrick's Hangover Day, and welcome to a particularly on-theme instalment of Will It Sous Vide?, the column where I make things with my immersion circulator.
Yesterday, US Speaker of the House Paul Ryan gave a St Patrick's Day toast with a truly sad-looking pint of Guinness, much to the horror of Irish viewers and Guinness lovers everywhere. The only way he could have made it worse is if he dropped a shot of Bailey's and Jameson in it. If you're going to pour a Guinness, here's how to do it right.
When you think of St Patrick's Day, you probably think of green beer, shot glass necklaces that say "Kiss Me I'm Irish", and everybody talking about how Irish they suddenly are. That's all well and good, but I bet you don't know much about the holiday's origins, or the saint it celebrates. Well, now that you've taken off that stupid hat and stopped talking like a leprechaun for a second, it's time to educate yourself a smidge.
St. Patrick's day is next weekend, and with it comes an onslaught of unnecessarily green consumables. I've honestly never been a fan of aggressively-dyed beer, not because I'm afraid of food colouring, but because the beer used is usually crap. If you want to celebrate St. Patrick's day with an on-theme adult beverage that isn't an emerald-hued beer, consider making (or ordering) one (or all) of the following.