Nice How To Bake photos

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A few nice how to bake images I found:

“Butter’s story is a very American story, because the arc of its vilification and subsequent redemption is a parable for how we get food wrong time and again.” —Libby Copeland
how to bake
Image by anokarina
Butter’s story is a very American story, because the arc of its vilification and subsequent redemption is a parable for how we get food wrong time and again. We alternately demonize and idealize individual ingredients — not just butter but also sugar, caffeine, red wine and supposed miracle foods featured on “The Dr. Oz Show” — and in doing so, we miss the big picture. Even now, at butter’s supposed moment of glory, many nutritional scientists worry that the pendulum may be swinging too far in its direction. American food trends are hopelessly reminiscent of Newton’s third law, says David L. Katz, founding director of the Yale-Griffin Prevention Research Center: “For every boneheaded action, there’s an opposite and equally boneheaded reaction.” —Libby Copeland

www.washingtonpost.com/lifestyle/food/our-messed-up-relat…

This is how you cook in Fiji
how to bake
Image by CameliaTWU
Lovo feast at Denarau Island, Fiji

An earth oven or cooking pit is one of the most simple and long-used cooking structures, not to be confused with the masonry oven. At its simplest, an earth oven is simply a pit in the ground used to trap heat and bake, smoke, or steam food.
To bake food, the fire is built, then allowed to burn down to a smoulder, and the food is placed in the oven and covered. Steaming is similar; fire-heated rocks are put into a pit and are covered with green vegetation to add moisture, large quantities of food, more green vegetation (and sometimes water) if more moisture is needed to create the steam that is needed to cook the food, and then a final covering of earth is added over everything. The food in the pit can take up to several hours to almost a full day to cook, whether by dry or wet methods. Today, many communities still use cooking pits, at least for ceremonial or celebratory occasions: the Indigenous Fijian lovo, the Hawaiian luau, Māori hāngi and the New England clam bake. (Wikipedia)

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