Banana Angu is a delicious combination of flavors. It is made by mixing ripe bananas and a mix of flavors like cheese, caramel, and chocolate. The result is a delectable dish that is very rich and creamy. A perfect dish to serve when you have a gathering with friends and family.
Preparing banana and is a very easy process. All you need are five (5) small or two cup serving bowls, cut the rind from the bananas and place them in one of the bowls. Now it is time to grate the green beans. You can use a food processor to grate the beans into a food processor or simply use a slotted spoon.
Then it is time for the fun part! Put the granulated sugar and cream of tartar on top of the banana slices. Stir until the sugar and cream of tartar are melted. Next add the butter and stir again. Then place the cooled balls of dough in a clean bowl and place them in the freezer for about ten minutes so that they will harden enough.
Now it is time to make your own army. For starters you need to gather up about five (5) different letters of the Portuguese language. You can either make your own from scratch or buy some curry letters at your local book store. Once you have gathered up all of these letters, you can now make your own masterpiece of banana and by cutting the letters out of a square of brown rice.
Once you have done this, take the letters and arrange them in such a way that you would like to see them when they are read. This will require you to have an idea of the layout of your party area. Once you have arranged the letters you can now get ready to cook up your own Pirao flavored chicken, or whatever chicken you want to serve.
You will need some deep-fried cassava or yucca, bananas, peanuts, and shredded coconut for the base of your Pirao Chicken. You will also need some sliced or ground beef, chicken that has been cut into cubes, cubed potatoes, chicken that has been steamed, and chicken that are uncooked. Bring your Pirao recipe and your prepared chicken to a boil then reduce the heat while cooking the ingredients. Once the ingredients are almost done, add your prepared spices, peppers, onions, garlic, and salt to your Pirao recipe.
Now when everything is boiling, add your prepared vegetables and spices to the mix. Stir constantly and cover the pot tightly so that the contents do not burn. Let the ingredients simmer for approximately twenty minutes. During this simmering time, you will have enough time to dice your desired amounts of vegetables and mix them with your desired amounts of spices. Then, take your prepared pepper strips, place them on the top of your finished Pirao recipe and slice them in half.
Serve up your completed dish with either white rice or your preferred rice. For an additional twist, add an avocado and or a mango. You can also garnish up your Brazilian cuisine appetizer by serving up some steamed green vegetables such as baby carrots and peas. In order to maximize the flavors of your dish, grind some ice and pour it over your piano or arroz de a platter. It is sure to be a hit at your next gathering.
If you are in need of additional spice and a little kick, then try adding some chilies and garlic to your Pirao. In order to make this delicious South American dish spicier, you can always substitute your white vinegar for lime or lemon juice. Add a generous amount of salt and pepper to prepare your dish for consumption. Your guests will not even be able to resist eating it. The final dish that you can serve up is a traditional Brazilian recipe called Cascais. This dish is made up of ground beef, chicken, onions, and peppers.
To enhance the beauty of your Brazilian cuisine entrees such as Cascais can be served with steamed broccoli, steamed peas, carrots, and your favorite Cascais sauce. The most popular version of Cascais is a thick sauce made using vinegar, chicken broth, chicken stock, and onion liquid. If you wish to make your own Cascais, simply combine steamed vegetables (like cauliflower or broccoli) and cut into bowl shapes. Then add chopped onions and peppers and let simmer for about five minutes. Serve with steamed rice. Your guests will find this dish absolutely delicious!
As if your South American dish meal were not enough, the last dish that we are going to discuss here is the traditional Brazilian dish, which is the so-called "manioc" or the thin soup of white rice. Although the term "manioc" can mean both "plump" and "dense", the more common interpretation of the term is the thin soup. This soup is considered to be the national food of Brazil, and is often served on its own during celebrations. Traditionally, the thin soup is prepared by mixing a handful of chopped onions into thin slices of palm oil. After boiling for about 20 minutes, simply mix in a handful of your favorite ingredients to make your own manioc.