I just needed to let you know that I tried your Hunter’s Chicken recipe, and it was so delicious that I had to leave a comment. After being a bit fed up with food after Christmas, I asked my son what he wanted me to cook for dinner. He said Hunter’s Chicken. I thought “OH NO”, I had this once in a pub and it was very dry and un-appetising and I would never Order it again. Any way, I searched the Web and your recipe was the first I came across, so thought I would give it a try. I followed the recipe to the letter but used balsamic glaze instead of balsamic vinegar because that it what I had in the cupboard and I used twice the amount of passata (I like lots of sauce). It was so good I am going to cook it for my friends when I next have a dinner party, because you can take it straight from the oven and just serve. Love, love, love it. I have also Book Marked some more of your recipes to try, they sound delicious and who knows I may even loose some weight too.
Thanks for all the tips.
World makers, social network makers, ask one question first: How can I do it? Zuckerberg solved that one in about three weeks. The other question, the ethical question, he came to later: Why? Why Facebook? Why this format? Why do it like that? Why not do it another way? The striking thing about the real Zuckerberg, in video and in print, is the relative banality of his ideas concerning the “Why” of Facebook. He uses the word “connect” as believers use the word “Jesus,” as if it were sacred in and of itself: “So the idea is really that, um, the site helps everyone connect with people and share information with the people they want to stay connected with….” Connection is the goal. The quality of that connection, the quality of the information that passes through it, the quality of the relationship that connection permits—none of this is important. That a lot of social networking software explicitly encourages people to make weak, superficial connections with each other (as Malcolm Gladwell has recently argued 1 ), and that this might not be an entirely positive thing, seem to never have occurred to him.