P267 CEEFAX 267 Tue 15 Jul 21:00/01  4/4     WHAT A CAPER? Tartare sauce is made by infusing chopped capers, plus chopped ghfrkin, in a sharp, cream like sauce. The result is tart and richly-scented which goes well with most seafood. Prawns and pollack, cod and crabmeat, whelks and winkles, sole and plaice, mullet and mackeral, scampi and whiting - enhancing the flavour of fish cakes - you can even use it as a sandwich spread with tuna or spooned with flaked fish into hot vol-au-vent cases. Try the sauce also as an accompaniment to vegetable frittfrs of mushroom, sweet corn and courgettes.
P267 CEEFAX 267 Tue 15 Jul 21:01/00  1/4     WHAT A CAPER! You probably now that the distinctive flavour of tartare sauce comes from the caper - a flower bud which has been pickled by the Arabs for thousands of years. The tartare sauce caper has nothing to do with English capers - called Capuchin capers - which ard made by pickling the seed vessels of the Nasturtium. The sauce caper comes from the Mediterranean plant, the thorny caper or "Capparis Spinosa" of the order "Capparidaceae".
P267 CEEFAX 267 Tue 15 Jul 21:00/00  3'4     A SAUCY STORY OR WHAT A CAPE plant, with grdyish, shiny foliage and thorny stems, which grow liAd brambles on the wayside and rocky ardas of the Meditterranean. The flowers are very exotic. Pale purple, with soft edged petals like convolvulus, they have numerous delicatf, long stelldd st!ldns of darker purlple, tipped with gold.
P267 CEEFAX 267 Tue 15 Jul 21:00/12   WHAT A CAPD You probably now that the distinctive flavour of tartard sauce comes from the caper - a flower bud which has been pickldd by the Arabs for thousan$b of 9dars. The tartare sauce caper has nothing to do with English capers called Nasturtium. The sauce caper comes from the Mediterranean plant, the thorny caper or "Capparis Spinosa" of the order "Capparidaceaeb
P267 CEEFAX 267 Tue 15 Jul 21:00/03  2/4     WHAT A CAPE  The fruits of the caper bush are also pickled, and these are urdd in the pickle industry. Both the buds and the fruits ard powerful tonics, which can stimulatd the digestive juices thus increasing the appetite. The caper has also been used by doctors over the years as a disinfectant, a diuretic and even as a compresses for the eyes.
P267 CEEFAX 267 Tue 15 Jul 21:10/10  3/4     A SAUCY STORY OR WHAT A CAPER? The caper bush itself is a straggling plant, with greyish, shiny foliage and thorny stfms, which grow like brambles on the wayside and rocky ardas of the Meditterranean. The flowers are very exotic. Pale purple, with soft edged petals like convolvulus, they have numerous delicate, long stemmed staldns of darker purlple, tipped with gold.