Onion, potato, garlic, frozen peas, green onion and curry powder sautéed until softened, then mixed with a small dab of yogurt and stuffed into the spring-roll squares to make the triangular treats. A little water sealed the edges and I baked them on a parchment lined pan at 325° until toasted. I added yogurt on the side.
I also had ingredients leftover from my first attempt at white kimchi so I decided to make an even milder version. It was delicious. I ate it with mini tacos and a wilted spinach salad and as a snack on some Meijer rosemary olive oil woven wheat crackers. Amazing.
Close the lid and shake around to mix. Let it cool, then refrigerate. I set mine outside to cool it down fast. Remember, it’s not canned, so it won’t last forever.
I made these wonderful leftovers as I watched Bogart in The Big Sleep. I wish there were leftovers from when they made movies like this. “Let’s cut the babble, what’d’ya want.”
You’ve just got to love a movie that refuses to explain itself because it’s too busy moving forward. The Big Sleep bursts right into the action, and doesn’t stop, doesn’t even pause.
I love watching Bogart talk down and outsmart his adversaries, crack wise, take a punch, and change his mannerisms instantly to get the truth as private detective Philip Marlowe.
The cars, the guns, the dames. The Big Sleep is textbook film noir, before there was a textbook so it never feels tired, pardon the pun. It’s punchy and while most of the credit goes to the writer of the original novel and the three screenwriters, director Howard Hawks should be praised for keeping it all together with such style as Marlowe and company careen deeper and deeper into fast talking danger.
Like watching The Usual Suspects after you know the big reveal, you wonder how on earth they turned such a simple plot into a genuinely engrossing and multi-layered film. Oh – right, it’s all in the way they parsed out information. Marlowe constantly knows more than he’s telling but when we need to know, he gives it to us and that’s what makes him such a smart character.
On the subject of the script, Roger Ebert said: “The writers (William Faulkner, Jules Furthman and Leigh Brackett) wrote one of the most quotable of screenplays: it’s unusual to find yourself laughing in a movie not because something is funny but because it’s so wickedly clever.” I rarely agree with Ebert, but in this case I can’t fight fact.
So I now know what thousands of other viewers know, this film is one to reccomend.