PANDORA--can you translate this word "chibuste" ?

Discussion in 'Food and nutrition' started by nancree, Aug 9, 2005.

  1. nancree

    nancree Guest

    Hi, Pandora.
    I love your postings and photos. Keep them coming! I have found the
    word "chibuste" in a menu. Googling doesn't define it anywhere, but
    apparently it is some sort of cream to go with, or on, desserts. Can
    you describe it for us?
    Here it is in a description of a luncheon in New York:

    "The first course was Grilled Market Vegetables and Goat Cheese Gratin
    with Baby Greens and Balsamic Vinegar. I've eaten a million times at
    Michael's and never had that one. It was good. The main course was
    Poached Wild Alaskan Salmon, Braised Greens, Ginger, Honshimeji
    Mushrooms, Roasted Plum Tomatoes Soy and Sesame Court Bouillon.
    Dessert: Lemon Pound Cake with Lemon Chibuste, Stewed Berries and
    Verbena Ice Cream. Don't ask what "lemon chibuste" is/was; I
    haven't got a clue. The whole thing was a kind of strawberry
    shortcake; enough but not too much. "

    Thank you,
    Nancree
     
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  2. Pandora

    Pandora Guest

    "nancree" <[email protected]> ha scritto nel messaggio
    news:[email protected]
    > Hi, Pandora.
    > I love your postings and photos. Keep them coming! I have found the
    > word "chibuste" in a menu. Googling doesn't define it anywhere, but
    > apparently it is some sort of cream to go with, or on, desserts. Can
    > you describe it for us?
    > Here it is in a description of a luncheon in New York:
    >
    > "The first course was Grilled Market Vegetables and Goat Cheese Gratin
    > with Baby Greens and Balsamic Vinegar. I've eaten a million times at
    > Michael's and never had that one. It was good. The main course was
    > Poached Wild Alaskan Salmon, Braised Greens, Ginger, Honshimeji
    > Mushrooms, Roasted Plum Tomatoes Soy and Sesame Court Bouillon.
    > Dessert: Lemon Pound Cake with Lemon Chibuste, Stewed Berries and
    > Verbena Ice Cream. Don't ask what "lemon chibuste" is/was; I
    > haven't got a clue. The whole thing was a kind of strawberry
    > shortcake; enough but not too much. "
    >
    > Thank you,
    > Nancree


    I' ve searched on Google "Crème CHIBOUST".
    I've found that is like a custard, but lightened with whipped albumens and
    cooked sugar.
    It is used to full a "Saint honorè" cake. "Paris brest" or small beignets.
    Pandora
    >
     
  3. Pandora

    Pandora Guest

    "nancree" <[email protected]> ha scritto nel messaggio
    news:[email protected]
    > Hi, Pandora.
    > I love your postings and photos. Keep them coming! I have found the
    > word "chibuste" in a menu. Googling doesn't define it anywhere, but
    > apparently it is some sort of cream to go with, or on, desserts. Can
    > you describe it for us?
    > Here it is in a description of a luncheon in New York:
    >
    > "The first course was Grilled Market Vegetables and Goat Cheese Gratin
    > with Baby Greens and Balsamic Vinegar. I've eaten a million times at
    > Michael's and never had that one. It was good. The main course was
    > Poached Wild Alaskan Salmon, Braised Greens, Ginger, Honshimeji
    > Mushrooms, Roasted Plum Tomatoes Soy and Sesame Court Bouillon.
    > Dessert: Lemon Pound Cake with Lemon Chibuste, Stewed Berries and
    > Verbena Ice Cream. Don't ask what "lemon chibuste" is/was; I
    > haven't got a clue. The whole thing was a kind of strawberry
    > shortcake; enough but not too much. "
    >
    > Thank you,
    > Nancree


    I' ve searched on Google "Crème CHIBOUST".
    I've found that is like a custard, but lightened with whipped albumens and
    cooked sugar.
    It is used to full a "Saint honorè" cake. "Paris brest" or small beignets.
    Pandora
    >
     
  4. nancree

    nancree Guest

    Thanks, Pandora. I've always enjoyed
    Paris Brest when in France. I guess I didn't Google thoroughly enough.
    Nancree
     
  5. Pandora

    Pandora Guest

    "nancree" <[email protected]> ha scritto nel messaggio
    news:[email protected]
    >
    >
    > Thanks, Pandora. I've always enjoyed
    > Paris Brest when in France. I guess I didn't Google thoroughly enough.
    > Nancree


    You're welcome :)
    Pandora
     
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