Discussions


Topic: Bigilla

Displaying posts 1 - 9 out of 9.
  • Does anybody know from where the word bigilla originated? I cook bigilla frequently and I always wondered about the origin of the word. Can anyone help please? Thanks.

    Posted on 13:29 on 21 June
  • Can i have your recipe please? thanks

    Posted on 2:25 on 01 September
  • Yes of course Tony. I cook bigilla this way: I soak overnight about a kilo beans (ful). Then I start cooking the beans by putting the beans in a large pot with a lid and cover with water. I bring to the boil and then I simmer until the beans are cooked. If you see the water has evaported and the beans are still not cooked add some more water to the pot but it must be boiling water. Towards the end of the cooking you can add some salt if you wish. When the beans are cooked mash them. You can use a hand blender to do this, or a potato masher.
    When you serve bigilla you can add some chopped garlic and parsely, olive oil, and also a few drops tabasco sauce.
    Hope you get a good result like I always do!

    Posted on 22:05 on 03 September
  • Thanks for the recipe but it wasn't Tony that asked for it.
    thanks again,

    Joseph

    Posted on 1:44 on 04 September
  • Sorry, my mistake! But I quote :
    Juliet:
    "What's in a name? That which we call a rose
    By any other name would smell as sweet."
    Romeo and Juliet (II, ii, 1-2)
    Take care.
    Brigitte

    Posted on 17:30 on 04 September
  • You know your lines darn good. I had romeo and Juliet in school lon long time ago( like 40 yrs ago. Karkaiza Huh? My mom was from B'kara. I got cousins living there and Balzan

    Posted on 0:31 on 05 September
  • Iva hi Karkariza pura lol! Jien kelli Romeo and Juliet ghal O level English Literature way back in 1978 qed insemmilek ta. Can I add you as my friend on facebook please?

    Posted on 20:39 on 05 September