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Devils on horseback

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Devils on horseback
Devils on Horseback.jpg
Bacon-wrapped, almond-stuffed dates
CourseHors d'oeuvre or savoury
Place of originUnited Kingdom
Main ingredientsDried fruit (especially dates), chutney, bacon

Devils on horseback are a hot appetizer or savoury small dish of bacon-wrapped dried fruit stuffed with various ingredients like cheese and nuts wrapped in bacon or similar pork like prosciutto or pancetta. The traditional form of the dish is made with a pitted prune and bacon,[1] but dates are also used, usually steeped in brandy or some other liqueur.[2] These are then fried or baked in the oven and quite often served on toast, with chutney and mustard.[3]

The origin of the name "devils on horseback" is unclear. The Oxford English Dictionary states they are "Probably so called on account of being typically served very hot", and gives the earliest reference to 1885, in The Country Gentleman.[4] Another source states that there are "a surfeit of theories", but dates the idea (as a refinement of the oyster in bacon combination) to 1800.[5] One recurring suggestion fancifully suggests the name derives from "Norman raiders (who) would ride into towns wearing rashers of bacon over their armor to scare villagers".[6] However the earliest mention of this is from 2008,[7] while the dish itself dates from the 19th century,[5] itself 700 years after the Norman Conquest.

Recipes vary, but in general they are a variation on angels on horseback (bacon wrapped oysters), made by replacing oysters with dried fruit. There are many variations on the basic concept of a bacon-wrapped prune, stuffed with cheese, almonds, or other things. Devils on horseback are commonly served as part of a Christmas feast.[citation needed]

See also

References

  1. ^ Devils on Horseback at BBC/Food; retrieved 13 April 2021
  2. ^ Scott, Chloe (19 December 2012). "How to make the best devils on horseback". Metro. London. Retrieved 19 December 2012.
  3. ^ "'Devils on horseback' a sinfully delicious snack". Chillicothe Gazette (Chillicothe, Ohio). December 14, 1988.
  4. ^ Devils on horseback at OED; retrieved 13 April 2021
  5. ^ a b Angels, Devils and Pigs 5 Feb 2010, theoldfoodie.com; retrieved 13 April 2021
  6. ^ "Devils on Horseback". The Jackson Sun (Jackson, Tennessee. August 12, 2015.
  7. ^ Devils on Horseback at Factopedia; retrieved 13 April 2021

External links


This page was last edited on 26 July 2021, at 17:30
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