PS2 - Ch. 4 Salads and Garnishes
Also known as a side salad, this salad is served with the main course of the meal
Usually a layer of salad greens that line the plate or bowl in which a salad will be served
Main ingredients of a salad
A salad type in which salad ingredients such as meat, poultry, fish, egg, or starch (such as potato, pasta, or rice) are cooked and "bound" with some type of heavy dressing such as mayo.
Cuts of uncooked, unseasoned red pepper that add color, but do nothing to enhance flavor.
Incorporates a combination of any of the four salad types: green, bound, vegetable, or fruit.
Type of green salad in which the ingredients are not mixed together prior to plating
Rich, clarified stocks or broths
Croquettes of potatoes mixed with pastry or bread crumbs and formed into shapes
Salads that are usually sweet and that often contain fruits, sweetened gelatin, nuts, cream, and whipped cream
Small glob of a soft food item, such as sour cram
Pureed cooked potatoes with egg yolks and butter, which are formed into small shapes or used as a garnish and baked until golden brown.
Dressings that have gone through the emulsion process to keep them from separating.
Ingredient that can permanently bind unlike ingredients, such as oil and vinegar, together on a molecular level.
Mixture of ingredients that permanently stays together.
Mixed fruit with a slightly sweet or sweet/sour dressing to enhance the flavor.
Object that enhances the appearance of a salad while also complementing the overall taste. A garnish should be something that will be eaten with the body, functioning as a flavor component.
Small, finger-sized pastries filled with ingredients such as mushrooms, beef, or ham.
Avocado dip of Aztec origin
Chick pea with garlic and tahini, sesame seed paste. From the Middle East
Intended to be a palate cleanser after a rich dinner and before dessert.
Main course salad
Large enough to serve as a full meal, these salads also contain protein ingredients, such as meat, poultry, seafood, egg salad, beans , or cheese.
The most stable and thickest emulsified dressing; contains a higher ratio of oil to vinegar and a greater quantity of egg yolks than is required for an emulsified vinaigrette.
Type of dressing that is typically creamy
Coating or drizzling lightly with sauce
Liquid or semi-liquids used to flavor salads. They act as a sauce that holds the salad together.
Peppers, such as jalapeno or serrano, onions, and tomatoes (from Mexico)
Served as an appetizer to the main meal, this salad is smaller in portion and consists of light, fresh, crisp ingredients to stimulate the appetite.
Garnish consisting of thin strings used decoratively.
Temporary mixture of ingredients that eventually separates back into its unique parts (Ex: Italian dressing)
Type of green salad in which the ingredients are mixed together prior to plating.
Method of cutting food, usually vegetables, that results in a small shape with a pleasant appearance for the food being served.
Salad in which cooked and/or raw vegetables are combined with either a heavy dressing to bind it or are tossed with a lighter dressing.
In its simplest form, this type of dressing is made of oil and vinegar. Vinaigrettes are lighter, thinner dressings often used on more delicate ingredients, such as greens and vegetables.