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Old 02-12-2007, 11:15 AM   #1
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Cornbread Supreme

A friend gave this to me and I hope she won't mind me sharing it. Seems selfish to keep it from others. We enjoyed it so much. I do hope some in here try this.

3 packages Jiffy cornbread mix
3 eggs
1 stick plus 1/2 stick soft butter
1 can cream corn
1 can [drained] whole kernel corn
*1 cup sour cream

Mix all together until blended but not over blended. Preheat oven 325-350 depends on your oven and place mix in 9x13 non greased dish. Bake 55 minutes using 'clean' toothpick method.
*I didn't have any sour cream, I thought I did but didn't, I did have plain yogurt though and used it, I'm thinking same end results.

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Old 02-12-2007, 08:54 PM   #2
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This looks good--I will definitely have to try it. I did have a little trouble reading the light-colored print though.

Barbara
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Old 02-13-2007, 10:19 AM   #3
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sounds like what what us southren folks call corn fritters :)
and they are delicious.....
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Old 02-13-2007, 10:20 AM   #4
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Add some jalapenoes for a Mexican touch.
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Old 02-13-2007, 03:59 PM   #5
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Quote:
Originally Posted by kimbaby
sounds like what what us southren folks call corn fritters :)
and they are delicious.....
I thought corn fritters were deep fried balls of batter ?
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Old 02-13-2007, 04:01 PM   #6
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those are hush puppies, Poutine. sometimes they have corn in them.
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Old 02-13-2007, 06:30 PM   #7
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Then what is the difference between a loaf of corn bread and fritters?

according to wikipedia fritters are what I thought they were
Fritter - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
The word fritter comes from the Latin frictura ("frying") by way of Old French and Middle English. It is used to refer to a number of fried foods.
In British fish and chip shops, the fish and chips can be accompanied by optional extras and many of these are called fritters, which means a food item (such as a pineapple ring or an apple ring or some mushy peas) fried in batter. Hence: pineapple fritter, apple fritter, pea fritter, etc.
Small cakes made with a primary ingredient, mixed with batter and fried, are found in many American cuisines. "Corn fritters" and "apple fritters" are well known. Fritters may use regular flour, cornmeal, or a mix. New England clam cakes, Maryland crab cakes, and Philadelphia scrapple are essentially varieties of fritter.
A fritter is also a variety of holeless doughnut, with apple flavoured ones being the most popular.
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Old 03-01-2007, 05:00 PM   #8
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Smile

Ironically, I've been looking for a cornbread recipe that's different. I think this is it. It sounds great and easy to make. Thanks for sharing.

~Ali
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Old 03-01-2007, 05:05 PM   #9
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Poutine
Then what is the difference between a loaf of corn bread and fritters?

according to wikipedia fritters are what I thought they were
Fritter - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
The word fritter comes from the Latin frictura ("frying") by way of Old French and Middle English. It is used to refer to a number of fried foods.
In British fish and chip shops, the fish and chips can be accompanied by optional extras and many of these are called fritters, which means a food item (such as a pineapple ring or an apple ring or some mushy peas) fried in batter. Hence: pineapple fritter, apple fritter, pea fritter, etc.
Small cakes made with a primary ingredient, mixed with batter and fried, are found in many American cuisines. "Corn fritters" and "apple fritters" are well known. Fritters may use regular flour, cornmeal, or a mix. New England clam cakes, Maryland crab cakes, and Philadelphia scrapple are essentially varieties of fritter.
A fritter is also a variety of holeless doughnut, with apple flavoured ones being the most popular.
Poutine, where I come from, cornbread is baked and fritters are fried.
I'm not sure I'm buyin' Wikipedia's definition to include clam cakes, crab cakes, and especially scrapple as fritters.
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Old 03-01-2007, 05:16 PM   #10
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Quote:
Originally Posted by mudbug
Poutine, where I come from, cornbread is baked and fritters are fried.
I'm not sure I'm buyin' Wikipedia's definition to include clam cakes, crab cakes, and especially scrapple as fritters.
I always thought of fritters as deep fried things too (I originally said that fritters were deep fried balls but you said that those are hushpuppies not fritters).
What is the difference between a hushpuppy and a fritter?
There are so many terms that have different meanings in different places. My friend and I were talking about the yam vs sweet potato the other day - I can't keep this stuff straight.
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