gjetost


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gje·tost

 (yā′tōst′, yĕ′-, jā′-)
n.
A golden-brown whey-based cheese traditionally made with goat's milk and having a buttery consistency and a sweet flavor.

[Obsolete Norwegian : gjet, obsolete variant of Norwegian geit, goat (from Old Norse geit; akin to Old English gāt, goat, and Latin haedus, kid) + Norwegian ost, cheese (from Old Norse ostr; akin to Latin iūs, broth, juice, and Greek zūmē, leaven).]

gjetost

(ˈjɛtəʊst)
n
(Cookery) a Norwegian goat's milk cheese
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References in periodicals archive ?
It arrived containing a slab of gjetost, the weird Norwegian fudge cheese that has not been seen in polite company since the 1970s.
(When made with goat's milk, it's called Ekte Gjetost.) To start, you need at least a quart of whey, although more is preferable if you want a decent amount of cheese.
There will be a casual celebration of her art and Gjetost (her favorite Norwegian cheese), as we remember this compelling, spirited, and unique woman at the home she shared with Toby and his family at 58 Farm Hill Road in Leominster from 2-4 on Saturday, October 24th.
It also includes instructions for a snack made by mixing quinoa (another grainlike plant common in South America and gaining in popularity here) with a sweet, carmelized goat cheese made in Norway (Gjetost, pronounced YEH-toast), formed into "logs" and rolled in cinnamon, touted for its cholesterol-lowering properties.
The gesture was precipitated by the fact that I had done a window display to commemorate this production and had sent her an opening night gift like none other: a five-pound piece of Norwegian Gjetost cheese surrounded by several fresh gardenias in a basket.
Gjetost, the singular caramelized Norwegian whey cheese, fueled the Vikings on their trips around the world.
Ski Queen Gjetost (pronounced 'yet-oast') is a unique brown cheese with a fudge-like texture and naturally sweet caramel flavour made from a blend of cows' and goats' milk, while Ekte Gjetost is made from pure goats' milk.
For a small shop she offers an amazing array of cheeses, from the fantastic Caws Cenarth Perl Wen - Wales' answer to Brie - to the very smelly Stinking Bishop and even a Norwegian "fudge" cheese called Gjetost.
He also found gjetost, a caramel colored cheese used to flavor sauces; he still uses it today.
Ski Queen Gjetost (pronounced "yet-oast") is a unique brown cheese with a fudge-like texture and naturally sweet caramel flavour, made from a blend of cows' and goats' milk, while Ekte Gjetost is made from pure goats' milk.
4 cups cooked brown rice 1/2 cup raisins Dash cinnamon 1 cup milk 2 cups shredded Gjetost cheese Combine all ingredients in medium saucepan over medium heat, stirring occasionally until ingredients are hot and cheese is melted.
To serve, add to warm gjetost sauce (if meatballs are cold, first stir over low heat to warm); keep hot on a warming tray.