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Tomato Soup

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By Julie Rothman, Special to The Baltimore Sun | January 31, 2012
Sylvia Fox from Randallstown was looking for the recipe for the Tomato Florentine soup that she said is frequently available at the salad bar at the North Charles Street location of Eddie's of Roland Park. Since she lives some distance from the store, she was hoping to get the recipe so that she could make this tasty soup at home. I contacted Eddie's, and it graciously shared the recipe. Owner Nancy Cohen believes that the recipe came from one of her chefs who had once worked at the venerable Haussner's restaurant and that it may have been served there.
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ENTERTAINMENT
April 23, 2013
Viola Brown from La Pointe, Ind., was looking for a good and easy recipe for making tomato basil soup. She said she is 82 years old and has a hard time finding things she still likes to eat. It's not surprising that she would be in search of a recipe for homemade tomato soup, as it's a classic comfort food no matter what the season. Jenny Garcia from Santa Rosa, Calif., shared a recipe that she and her husband came up with that she said was inspired by a similar recipe in the Barefoot Contessa Cookbook.
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NEWS
By JULIE ROTHMAN and JULIE ROTHMAN,SPECIAL TO THE SUN | January 4, 2006
Rosalie Howeth of Baltimore was looking for a recipe she misplaced for spaghetti sauce made with tomato soup and other ingredients. Her daughter had learned to make it in a cooking class in junior high school in the late '70s and they both wanted to make it again. Amanda Brokaw of New York City handles public relations for Campbell's brands and sent in a recipe from a Campbell's cookbook, Cooking With Soup, published in 1982. It makes a pretty tasty homemade meat sauce in about 50 minutes, start to finish.
ENTERTAINMENT
By Julie Rothman, For The Baltimore Sun | March 27, 2013
Brenda Cox from Raleigh, N.C., was looking for a recipe for making a baked spaghetti casserole like the one her mother used to make back in the 1950s. She remembers that her mother used tomato soup in her recipe. She has tried over the years to recreate the dish without success. Wilma Muir from Street saw Cox's request and sent in a recipe for the casserole that she said she found in one of her old cookbooks called "A Campbell Cookbook, Cooking with Soup," revised in 1982.
NEWS
By Julie Rothman and Julie Rothman,Special to The Sun | October 10, 2007
Lois Peregoy, an 80-year-old grandmother from Baltimore, was looking for a recipe she lost long ago for a cake made with tomato soup. Harriett Heyman, also from Baltimore, had the recipe that Peregoy was looking for. She found it in her old Campbell's soup cookbook that she purchased with saved soup-can labels shortly after she was married in the 1960s. Many other readers also had this recipe in their collections. It clearly was a popular cake back then, and it is easy to understand why. This is a moist and tasty spice cake that would still be terrific to serve today.
FEATURES
By Waltrina Stovall and Waltrina Stovall,Dallas Morning NewsUniversal Press Syndicate | August 12, 1992
When the days turn hot, this cold tomato soup is a great refresher. It is unusual in that the tomatoes are not cooked but lightly smoked.The smoky flavor is elusive. Other flavorings include bacon, jalapeno, onion, garlic, herbs and lime, with just a bit of orange juice to give it a slight sweetness.Pureed yellow bell pepper is mixed with sour cream to form a mock creme fraiche that is decoratively drizzled on top of the soup.The trick is to make sure the creme fraiche and soup are the TC same consistency.
NEWS
By Bev Bennett and Bev Bennett,Tribune Media Services | October 26, 2003
As a child, one of my favorite dishes was cream of tomato soup with crushed soda crackers. To be properly enjoyed, the soup had to be scalding hot and saturated with big cracker chunks. I loved the complementary and contrasting tastes and textures: sweet and salty, creamy and chewy. I'm still crazy about tomato soup. But now I usually make my own because I prefer a chunky mixture of vegetables and want seasonings that are more sophisticated than what I'd get with a canned product. This is the perfect time for homemade tomato soup.
SPORTS
February 14, 2006
Good morning --Shaun White-- Endorsement opportunity: tomato soup.
FEATURES
By Ellen Hawks and Ellen Hawks,SUN STAFF | February 20, 2002
Gil Collins of Baltimore remembers attending a Christmas party 18 years ago where everyone brought a dish "and this lady made what she called a seafood dip and she gave me the recipe, which I later misplaced. It was the best dip I have ever had. "All I can remember is that it was made with Campbell's tomato soup, small cans of crab and shrimp and Knox gelatin plus numerous other ingredients. It was put in a fluted mold and re- frigerated. I'd be much obliged to find this recipe again," Collins wrote.
FEATURES
By Bev Bennett and Bev Bennett,Chicago Sun-Times Los Angeles Times Syndicate | October 6, 1993
Condensed cream of tomato soup was one of the first dishes I ever made, popcorn and sugar cookies being the others. When I came home from a rough afternoon in fifth grade, I'd open a can of tomato soup, scoop it into a pot with some water or milk and feel very accomplished.This probably went on far too long. I realized it was possible to make tomato soup but assumed it was too time-consuming compared to can-opener cooking and didn't bother.That's because I was attempting a smooth bisque that requires peeling and seeding tomatoes, straining the soup and then thickening it. But when I thought of tomato soup as a delicious broth with chunks of tomatoes and other vegetables I knew I could eliminate many of the steps.
ENTERTAINMENT
By Richard Gorelick, The Baltimore Sun | March 7, 2013
You can say this about Hyatt: It keeps its properties fresh. I was looking back at the different concepts that have populated the Hyatt Regency Baltimore on Light Street since 1981. Who remembers Berry & Elliott's, the upper-story predecessor to now-bygone Pisces? You'd have to be a real old-timer to remember the Trellis Garden, the original name for the third-floor dining facility that eventually became Bistro 300. The name remains the same - and, really, who could improve on Bistro 300?
ENTERTAINMENT
By Julie Rothman, Special to The Baltimore Sun | April 28, 2010
Linda Ratarsky from Knoxville, Tenn., was looking for the recipe for the tomato dill soup with shrimp that she so enjoyed at Puleo's Grill in Knoxville. Unfortunately, I had no luck getting the specific recipe she wanted, however an Internet search turned up a soup that sounded pretty close to what Ratarsky described. This recipe comes from Oprah.com and was adapted from a recipe from Art Smith's "Kitchen Life" cookbook. I made the simple substitution of fresh dill for the marjoram that was in the original recipe since that was the flavor combination that Ratarsky said she liked so much in the restaurant soup.
ENTERTAINMENT
By Richard Gorelick and Special to The Baltimore Sun | April 7, 2010
When some kids grow up, they don't play school or play house — instead, they play fast-casual restaurant franchise concept. It's a fun game, and you can play it while you're driving in traffic or out on the golf course, which is where Matthew Lancelotta and Victor Corbi worked out the concept that developed into Grilled Cheese & Co. (500 Edmonson Ave., 410-747-2610, ilovegrilledcheese.com), which opened Monday in Catonsville. Their simple driving idea (no pun intended)
ENTERTAINMENT
By Richard Gorelick and Richard Gorelick,Special to The Baltimore Sun | January 29, 2009
The first incarnation of Kader Camara's Cafe Mocha was a small shop on Howard Street's Antique Row. There, customers had the joy of discovery. Maybe they would come in for an investigatory cup of cappuccino and a pastry and leave with some of Camara's healthful cafe fare. Before long, Camara's food, especially his sandwiches, many of them sprinkled with North African or Caribbean influences, developed a good reputation. Last fall, Camara, a native of Guinea, moved Cafe Mocha into the renovated Railway Express building.
NEWS
By Julie Rothman and Julie Rothman,Special to The Sun | October 10, 2007
Lois Peregoy, an 80-year-old grandmother from Baltimore, was looking for a recipe she lost long ago for a cake made with tomato soup. Harriett Heyman, also from Baltimore, had the recipe that Peregoy was looking for. She found it in her old Campbell's soup cookbook that she purchased with saved soup-can labels shortly after she was married in the 1960s. Many other readers also had this recipe in their collections. It clearly was a popular cake back then, and it is easy to understand why. This is a moist and tasty spice cake that would still be terrific to serve today.
NEWS
By Jill Rosen and Jill Rosen,Sun reporter | May 16, 2007
Tea Party 20 Themed Tea Parties With Recipes for Every Occasion Picnics By Hilary Heminway and Alex Heminway Gibbs Smith / 2007 / $19.95 When the weather warms, fans of alfresco dining start thinking of which restaurants have patios, of dusting off their deck furniture, of dragging a friend and a picnic basket to some picturesque spot. I hoped this book would offer advice on planning a picnic -- what's portable, what holds up well in a basket, what won't give you food poisoning. It doesn't.
ENTERTAINMENT
By Julie Rothman, For The Baltimore Sun | March 27, 2013
Brenda Cox from Raleigh, N.C., was looking for a recipe for making a baked spaghetti casserole like the one her mother used to make back in the 1950s. She remembers that her mother used tomato soup in her recipe. She has tried over the years to recreate the dish without success. Wilma Muir from Street saw Cox's request and sent in a recipe for the casserole that she said she found in one of her old cookbooks called "A Campbell Cookbook, Cooking with Soup," revised in 1982.
NEWS
By Michael Hoffman and Michael Hoffman,SUN STAFF | April 16, 2005
Hands covered in hot dog juices and cold tomato soup, 11-year-old Joshua Geathers thought yesterday about the homeless man he has seen near the garbage containers behind his downtown Baltimore middle school. "We have a homeless person in the back of our school, and I think this food would really cheer him up," said Joshua, a sixth-grader at Mother Seton Academy. The hot dogs and tomato soup were two of the key ingredients in more than 450 casseroles prepared yesterday for the Our Daily Bread food kitchen by sixth-, seventh- and eighth-graders from the School of the Cathedral of Mary Our Queen and Mother Seton Academy.
SPORTS
February 14, 2006
Good morning --Shaun White-- Endorsement opportunity: tomato soup.
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