[LMB] Points that simmer to the surface....
marc.wilson at gmx.co.uk
Sun May 20 23:41:16 BST 2018
On Sat, 19 May 2018 16:34:49 -0700, "A. Marina Fournier"
<saffronrose at me.com> wrote:
>Marc, Im with you on the bath-soap.
>I believe that in Cheddar, those cheeses are aged no less than three years. I forget the source of that, but if the cheddar you have doesnt crumble in jagged layers, its not ready to eat.
There's actually only one producer left in Cheddar itself:
Only one producer of the cheese is now based in Cheddar itself, the
Cheddar Gorge Cheese Co. The name "cheddar" is not protected by the
European Union, though the name "West Country Farmhouse Cheddar" has an
EU protected designation of origin, and may only be produced in
Somerset, Devon, Dorset and Cornwall, using milk sourced from those
counties. Cheddar is usually sold as mild, medium, mature, extra
mature or vintage. Mature cheddar is the best-selling variety in the
UK. Cheddar produced in Orkney is registered as an EU protected
geographical indication under the name "Orkney Scottish Island
I can find no *requirement* for 3 years' aging, though some vintage
cheddars are indeed aged for years.
Ligneous and petrous projectiles can potentially fracture my osseous structure,
but pejorative appellations will forever remain innocuous.
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