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July 31, 2011

MY TOTALLY FAVORITE FROM MY FAVORITE SECTION!

Filed under: the sunday Times Style section — Tags: — jherzlinger @ 10:02 pm

Ok! Happy Sunday! Love the front page on McQueen! The exhibit was stupendous and I took my daughters twice! It is so stunning and so much to emotionally grasp that you need the space and believe me there isn’t much space!
It is a must see! I am surprised it took my favorite this long to write about it!

Ok, favorite ad! Ralph Lauren being chauffeured in a black jeep! I want that! That rocks and speaks volumes! Much more appealing then a Maybach

Fav wedding, I didn’t have one this week!
Street scenes seem to be too hot to capture any great tend except lots of white!

See you all tomorrow! Off to see Sara’s Key! Love KST!
Love, Jamie

July 30, 2011

NOT THE CAT IN THE HAT’S SCRABBLED EGGS!

Filed under: Scrambled eggs — Tags: — jherzlinger @ 1:54 pm

I love scrambled eggs and I love cooking with butter and Ina is my Goddess in that regard! The success of these eggs are the whisking, no joke, and the constant movement in your pan.  Don’t let them sit or you will have hard pieces and it won’t be great!  This recipe may be divided into fourths with no problem! they are really amazing!


The Queen of the best scrambled eggs!!

Ingredients

  • 16 extra-large eggs
  • 1 1/4 cups milk or half-and-half
  • 1 1/2 teaspoons kosher salt
  • 3/4 teaspoon freshly ground black pepper
  • 4 tablespoons (1/2 stick) unsalted butter, divided
  • 6 ounces fresh goat cheese, such as Montrachet, crumbled
  • 2 tablespoons minced fresh chives

Whisk the eggs in a bowl with the milk or half and half (IUSE THE HALF AND HALF), salt, and pepper. Heat 2 tablespoons of butter in a large saute or omelet pan over the stove , medium flame.

Add the eggs and cook them until the desired doneness, stirring constantly. Off the heat, add the goat cheese, chives, and the remaining 2 tablespoons of butter. Stir and allow the eggs to sit for 30 seconds, until the cheese begins to melt. Check for seasonings. Serve hot.

You will totally flip for these eggs! Enjoy!

Have a great weekend!

Love, Jamie

BLUEBERRY, BLUEBERRY, AND GOTTA START BAKING!

Filed under: Blueberry muffins — Tags: — jherzlinger @ 1:54 pm

SO, what to do when you have blueberries taking over your kitchen! MUFFINS

I had the pleasure of taking my youngest Daughter to a farmer’s market where she decided we should make blueberries our theme!  And a theme it is!

This is a recipe we have always used and thought I would share!  They are delicious!~ And will be sooo AMAZING with the SCRAMBLED EGGS!

ingredients

  • 3 cups all-purpose flour
  • 1 cup sugar
  • 2 teaspoons baking powder
  • 1/2 teaspoon salt
  • 1 teaspoon ground cinnamon
  • 8 tablespoons (1 stick) unsalted butter melted
  • 3 large eggs
  • 3/4 cup milk
  • Grated zest and juice of 1 lemon
  • 2 1/2 cups fresh  blueberries

HOW TO

Preheat the oven to 375 degrees.

Line 12 large muffin cups with paper liners and spray the top part of the pan lightly with vegetable oil spray.

Combine or sift together the flour, sugar, baking powder, salt, and cinnamon in a large bowl.

Whisk together the butter, eggs, milk, lemon zest, and lemon juice in a separate bowl until well combined.

Place 1 cup of the blueberries in the bowl of a food processor fitted with the metal blade and pulse several times until coarsely chopped. Stir the chopped berries into the egg mixture.

Add the egg mixture to the flour mixture and stir just until the dry ingredients are moist and blended. Do not over mix. Fold in the remaining whole blueberries.

Scoop the batter into the prepared muffin pan with a large ice cream scoop (1/3-cup scoop). The batter will come to the top of the paper liner or pan.

Bake 25 to 30 minutes, until lightly golden brown and a toothpick inserted in the center of a muffin comes out clean.

Remove from the oven and cool for 5 minutes. Turn the muffins out of the pan and serve immediately

ENJOY!

Love, Jamie

July 28, 2011

DON’T MESS WITH TEXAS! THE MOST AMAZING ANTIQUE SHOW

Filed under: Marburger Farm — Tags: — jherzlinger @ 4:44 pm

HAPPY THURSDAY! I AM SO EXCITED TO TELL YOU ALL I AM ADDING MY FAVORITE BLOGS TO OUR NEW BLOGROLL! WE WILL START ADDING BLOGS FOR YOU TO CHECK OUT TOMORROW !IN ADDITION WE WILL HAVE GUEST BLOGGERS WHO WILL BRING THEIR STYLE IN TO INTRODUCE YOU TO! THIS WILL BE WEEKLY!

TODAY’S BLOG IS ON A FABULOUS ANTIQUE SHOW! ENJOY!

For the past couple of years I have been reading about this show! This year I am going!  I love Americana and I think the use of it in Modern has a real place!

This September, The Marburger Farm Antique Show, in Round Top, Texas, kicks off its fall show. Long a source for terrific (and quirky) finds, the outdoor show will feature some 350 dealers from all over the world.
Twelve historic buildings and ten tents—situated on the 43-acre property—will be filled with everything from European antiques, Asian art, architectural elements, garden pieces, games and books, Americana, jewelry, paintings, textiles… and more!

The show starts with Early Buying Tuesday… go if you want a serious advantage over the rest of us. Paid admission is good all week… there’s a cafe and daily drawings. No shortage of good stuff. And parking’s free. I’ll repeat that: parking’s free. Love that southern hospitality.

And what makes the whole thing even nicer? Marburger Farm’s the philanthropic sort. They support their local volunteer fire department, and a portion of the the spring show’s proceeds went to Texas Children’s Hospital. A few images of the spring event (below) give a pretty exciting glimpse into what you might find this fall.

The show’s on from September 27th through October 1st. For information and ticketing details, visit Marburger Farm.

ENJOY!

Love,

Jamie

July 27, 2011

BEAUTIFUL BOOK-ELEGANT WILDERNESS: GREAT CAMPS AND GRAND LODGES

Filed under: Adirondacks — Tags: — jherzlinger @ 12:29 pm

I thought that after attending an all girls camp in the Adirondacks, I would never look back!  But all of our lives really do come full circle, whether we like it or not.  They say you can go all the way around the world only to run into you neighbors and at the same time people and places from your past will always still be there and make themselves known in your life regardless of what you may think.  The adirondacks is one of those places.  In dropping one of my daughters off for camp it dawned on me how certain places will remain benchmarks in our lives.

The first book to place the rustic Adirondack architectural style in the context of the cultural, social, and environmental history, An Elegant Wilderness, Great Camps and Grand Lodges of the Adirondacks, 1855-1935, showcases the intensely private retreats set into the pine forests on the shores of the region’s shimmering lakes.

Open earlier to tourism and more accessible than the western United States, the Adirondack region is where many urbanites of the Industrial Age came to experience the wilderness. It was in the Adirondacks that the constricting social proprieties relaxed, that city swells hunted in deer-filled forests and angled in trout-stocked lakes, that women shed their corsets to hike, fish, and play tennis, and that children learned to appreciate the great outdoors.

For the members of the leisure class, rustic architecture and decoration and the woodland lifestyle were a splendid conceit. Transported in private Pullman cars from New York, they arrived with chefs from the city’s premier restaurants, a retinue of servants who would join those on site, tennis and voice coaches, chauffeurs and secretaries, and a cadre of houseguests who might stay for six days or three months.

The Adirondack “camp” was spoken of with the same faux modesty as the luxurious “cottage” in Newport. But, unlike the flaunting opulence of the Newport mansion, the secluded Adirondack camp whispered of the quiet power associated with unassailable wealth. Those who owned Adirondack camps or lodges included railroad tycoon Collis P. Huntington, mining magnates Berthold Hochschild, Daniel Guggenheim, and Adolph Lewisohn, financiers J. Pierpont Morgan, Otto Kahn, and Isaac Newton Seligman, the surpassingly wealthy Alfred Vanderbilt, New York governor Levi Morton, President Benjamin Harrison, lawyer Louis Marshall as well as the prominent intellectuals: philosopher William James and neuroscientist James Jackson Putnam. Women camp owners of note included Lucy Carnegie, Margaret Emerson (Vanderbilt), and Marjorie Merriweather Post.

That being said, this book is out and I bought it and thought how magnificent as a place  in time.

I do hope you have the opportunity to read this as it is wonderful!

Enjoy!

Love,

Jamie

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