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El Ragú Napolitano de Tony Soprano (página 2 de 2)

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Cómo mi amigo Pascuale vino a comper mi Maccheroni al Ragù 'como en Nápoles' y arregló mi salón de entretenimiento para que yo pudiera ver Los Sopranos.
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Fríelos en una sartén hasta que la cebolla haya soltado el agua y el tocino la grasa.

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Obtendrás un charquito grasoso color beige con el aroma a puerco más delicado.

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Agrega tu ragú con un cucharón.  Utiliza únicamente el ragú que vayas a cenar esta noche. 

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Agrega algo del agua en que se coció la pasta para rebajar un poco el ragú y mézclalo (photo).

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Vierte el ragù lardiato ('salsa de carne atocinada o mantecada') sobre la pasta caliente...

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... Espolvorea con Parmesano o Caciocavallo rallado y decora con una hojita de albahaca.

Pascuale estaba feliz y yo logré tener mi cuarto de entretenimiento arreglado en dos días en lugar de dos meses, gracias al eterno ragù napoletano.

Los Sopranos es una ficción sobre la mafia inventado por escritores psicoanalizados con madres judías para proyectar sus fantasías.  Pero hicieron una buena cantidad de investigación gastronómica acerca de los orígenes napolitanos de los personajes quienes en verdad disfrutarían este ragù napoletano.  Pero ¿Quién los invitaría  a ellos a cenar?.

Publicado por la primera vez en Inglès el 04/09/2007
Amablemente traducido en español por RicardoSanchez el 27/09/2008
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If you do this recipe at home please let me know how it worked for you by submitting a comment or send me a picture if you can. Thanks!



7 comentarios

  • #1
  • Comment by kel @ Green Olive Tree
  • on: 05/09/2007
Stumbled upon your site. Amazing details you've got here.. How did you get all the inspiration and energy to take all these photographs everytime you make something? I sorta fell out of that at the moment... Love your intro about typical blogs written by women - spot on :)
  • #2
  • Comment by Evan
  • on: 16/10/2007
"The Sopranos is a mafia fiction invented by psycholanalyed screenwriters with jewish mothers to project their fantasies."David Chase, born David DeCesare. DeCesare...funny, he doesn't sound Jewish...Or in the immortal words of Mel Brooks: "Funny, she doesn't LOOK Druish..."
  • #3
  • Answered by fx
  • on: 16/10/2007
Indeed Evan, but if you look at the full list of all screenwriters who worked on the Sopranos, the picture is slightly different: David Chase (86 episodes, 1999-2007)
Terence Winter (25 episodes, 2000-2007)
Mitchell Burgess (22 episodes, 1999-2006)
Robin Green (22 episodes, 1999-2006)
Matthew Weiner (12 episodes, 2004-2007)
Frank Renzulli (9 episodes, 1999-2001)
Michael Imperioli (5 episodes, 2000-2004)
Todd A. Kessler (4 episodes, 2000-2001)
Diane Frolov (4 episodes, 2006-2007)
Andrew Schneider (4 episodes, 2006-2007)
Jason Cahill (3 episodes, 1999-2000)
Lawrence Konner (3 episodes, 2001-2002)You mention one of the screenwriters with an Italian surname as a rebuttal of my remark about "New York screenwriters with Jewish mothers". How about Mr Rudolph Giuliani, mayor of New York with a Jewish mother himself? I think there might be some truth in my observation after all. I might add that Jewish screenwriters are probably the best in the business and my remark should not be construed as a critic but just a cultural observation! 
  • #4
  • Comment by Evan
  • on: 22/10/2007
Giuliani's mom was Jewish?? Are you sure? As a native New Yorker, I'm a bit skeptical. Wikipedia says her name was Helen C. D'Avanzo, certainly a Catholic name, but I'm willing to suspend my disbelief--where did you hear that she was Jewish? 'Cause a Google search didn't find anything. Although it did lead me to an interesting Village Voice profile of his family.
  • #5
  • Answered by fx
  • on: 24/10/2007
My bad - I checked my facts and it was not Giuliani's mom, but Fiorello La Guardia's mom who had an Italian name but was Jewish. Nothing wrong with being Jewish of course, but it sure is compatible with being Italian!
  • #6
  • Comment by James
  • on: 16/10/2008
Absolutely delightful and hilarious!
  • FX's answer→ James glad you liked it!


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