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. In Ireland and the United Kingdom, a tomato and sugar sauce is most commonly used. They are commonly eaten on toast or as part of a full English breakfast.
British bread is very good and if you go to the baker there are many different types of bread to choose from. However, although the bread is very good, the most popular type of bread in Britain is sliced white bread.?
Cheddar cheese is a hard, pale yellow to orange, sharp-tasting cheese originally (and still) made in the English village of Cheddar, in Somerset. It is the most popular cheese in the United Kingdom, accounting for just over 50% of the country's annual cheese market.
also called Royal cream of chicken, is an easy and elegant chicken dish. It's a great way to use leftover chicken or turkey. Green pepper and red pimientos make this a pretty dish to serve at Christmas or anytime. Serve over cooked rice, toast, or noodles.?
In Great Britain, the idea of a chop comes from the 17th century, when London chophouses started cooking individual portions of meat.?
Fish and chips is one of the most popular food in Britain. It's fish covered with batter (= a mixture of flour, eggs and milk) and then fried and served with pieces of fried potato.Almost every visitors in Britain would like to try it.
Steak and kidney pie is a savoury pie that is filled principally with a mixture of diced beef, diced kidney (often of ox, lamb, or pork), fried onion, and brown gravy. Steak and kidney pie is a representative dish of British cuisine.
Yorkshire Pudding is not a dessert in spite of its name, although it is similar in some ways to a pancake made with flour, milk and eggs. It is usually eaten with roast beef and gravy as part of a traditional Sunday lunch.
Parkin or Perkin is a soft cake traditionally made of oatmeal and black treacle, which originated in northern England. It's often eaten in tea time.
Soggy bottoms are preferred in the North – but southerners tend to favour a quick dunk.
Yes, England is divided when it comes to eating biscuits, according to a poll showing 65% of those north of Stoke are big dippers.
They happily wait for the biscuit to go soft before tucking in – risking it ending up in the mug.
But in the more tentative South, more than 50% of tea and coffee breakers minimise moisture with a brief plunge and delicate first bite.
Custard creams are king in Yorkshire, says the Waitrose Food and Drink report, while chocolate digestives rule in Lancs, Oxford and Cambridge.
Curiously Oxford prefers dark and Cambridge, milk.
Ginger nuts are tops in the North East.
Traditional Rich Tea is a favourite in the south west and Wales while Midlands folk enjoy Malted Milk.
Cookies are the number one choice in the East of England but bizarrely the Sussex coast breaks with tradition preferring KitKat bars to biccies.
Unsurprisingly, shortbread is the top choice in Scotland.
Waitrose said: "The nation's dunking habits produced surprising results. Choice of biscuit could definitely be linked to your postcode."
Londoners go for posh "breakfast biscuits".
But if children did the shopping, we'd all be eating Jammie Dodgers, according to data from 343 Waitrose stores.