Tartelettes "Croque Monsieur"

Tartelettes “Croque-Monsieur”

 

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The Ingredients For “Tartelettes Croque-Monsieur”

Concerning the displayed photos, you will need the following (BUT you could change the sort of cheese and bread…):

  • White bread (or toast bread)
  • Ham
  • 1 egg yolk
  • liquid creme
  • grated cheese (Emmental or Gruyère)
  • Cheese, in our example (for BEST taste, my experience) “Chaumes”

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Tartelettes "Croque Monsieur"

 


The preparation

The ONLY thing to prepare is to put an egg yolk in a cup, add some liquid creme and mix it with a fork, see photo below please. You need as well to cut the ham in small pieces as well as the cheese (Chaumes).

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Egg yolk with liquid creme

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Check the different step by step actions in the slideshow below please.

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  1. Put the cutout circle of bread into a form
  2. Bring in a bit of mixture of egg yolk and creme
  3. Bring in a bit of grated cheese
  4. Bring in the cut ham
  5. Bring in the cheese (Chaumes for BEST taste…)
  6. Cover the whole again with the mixture of egg yolk and creme

 


THE Cooking

Preheat the oven on 180°C (356°F). It will take +/- 20 minutes, so stay close to the oven to observe and make sure that on the upper side the cheese is well melt, check photos below please 😉

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Bon appétit

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DOESN’T that look tasty!? It’s delicious, surprise YOUR invites with it; ONLY +/- 30 minutes time involved, while 10 min. work ONLY!

Stay tuned for next blog post(s) 😉

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Gardening: The Wild-Garden | 2015 | April

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My Wild-Garden / ThingLink

Click the above image, please, to access the interactive image. Move your mouse pointer over that interactive image; You will see “black spots”, click on them to get to blog post about the seen flowers.

 

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2015 | April Flowers In My Wild-Garden

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THE most IMPORTANT to have early quality flowers is the composition of the soil, check more below, please:

 

Learn more:

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Last photos from 21-04-2015

 

Stay tuned for next blog posts, I try to create at least one for each month with the flowers for that particular month 😉

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Gardening: The Wild-Garden | 2015 | First Flowers | February-March

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My Wild-Garden / ThingLink

Click the above image, please, to access the interactive image. Move your mouse pointer over that interactive image; You will see “black spots”, click on them to get to blog post about the seen flowers.

 

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2015 | First Flowers In My Wild-Garden

First flowers started to appear on 07-02-2015, it were as usual every year the “Snowdrops“, followed by the “Crocus” on 28-02-2015 in Luxembourg (Europe).

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Learn more:

 

Stay tuned for next blog posts, I try to create at least one for each month with the flowers for that particular month 😉

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Sempervivum

Gardening: The Wild-Garden | Names Of The Flowers | Sempervivum | Houseleeks

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Text from Wikipedia: Sempervivum /sɛmpəˈvvəm/,[1] is a genus of about 40 species of flowering plants in the Crassulaceae family, known as houseleeks. Other common names include liveforever and hen and chicks. They are succulent perennials forming mats composed of tufted leaves in rosettes. In favourable conditions they spread rapidly via offsets, and several species are valued in cultivation as groundcover for dry, sunny spots.[2]

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Related links:

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Lunaria annua

My Wild Garden | Panorama View With Localisation Of The Flowers

. My Wild-Garden / ThingLink

Click the above image where YOU will get direct to “ThingLink“. YOU will see an interactive image, move YOUR mouse pointer over the image and YOU will see some spots. These spots are showing which flowers are on what place and by clicking on those spots YOU can access more info about the flowers.

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Related links:

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Gardening: The Wild-Garden | Names Of The Flowers | Rudbeckia hirta | Black-eyed Susan

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Text from Wikipedia: Rudbeckia hirta, commonly called black-eyed Susan, is a species of flowering plant in the family Asteraceae, native to the Eastern and Central United States. It is one of a number of plants with the common name black-eyed Susan. Other common names for this plant include: brown-eyed Susan, brown Betty, gloriosa daisy, golden Jerusalem,[1][2] Poorland daisy, yellow daisy, and yellow ox-eye daisy.
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Related links: