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Herbes De Provence

Nutritional Information

1 cup diced, herbes de provence

  • Calories 465
  • Calories from Fat 334.98
  • Amount%DV
  • Total Fat 37.22g57%
  • Saturated Fat 22.032g110%
  • Monounsaturated Fat 12.326g
  • Polyunsaturated Fat 0.962g
  • Cholestreol 162mg54%
  • Sodium 705mg29%
  • Potassium 180mg5%
  • Total Carbohydrate 0.75g0%
  • Dietary Fiber 0g0%
  • Sugars 0.75g
  • Protein 31.39g63%
  • Calcium 86mg9%
  • Iron 3mg17%
  • Vitamin A 29%
  • Vitamin C 0%

Herbes De Provence on Wikipedia:

Herbes de Provence

Herbes de Provence (Provençal herbs) is a mixture of dried herbs from Provence invented in the 1970s.[1]

The mixture typically contains savory, fennel, basil, thyme, and lavender flowers and other herbs. The proportions vary by manufacturer. Thyme usually dominates the taste produced by the herb mixture.[citation needed]

Herbes de Provence are used to flavour grilled foods such as fish and meat, as well as vegetable stews. The mixture can be added to foods before or during cooking or mixed with cooking oil prior to cooking so as to infuse the flavour into the cooked food. They are rarely added after cooking is complete.

Herbes de Provence are often sold in larger bags than other herbs, and the price in Provence is considerably lower than other herbs.

Provençal cuisine has traditionally used many herbs, which were often characterized collectively as ``herbes de Provence``, but not in standard combinations, and not sold as a mixture:

...the famous mixtures of herbes de Provence... were unknown to my Provençal grandmothers, who used, individually and with discernment, thyme, rosemary and savory gathered in the countryside.[2]

It was in the 1970s that standard mixtures were formulated by spice wholesalers, including notably Ducros in France (now part of McCormick & Company).

See also

List of herbs French cuisine

References

^ Laget, p. 134 ^ Laget, p. 138

Bibliography

Francis Laget, ``From its Birthplace in Egypt to Marseilles, an Ancient Trade: ‘Drugs and Spices’`` Diogenes 52:131 (2005) abstract doi:10.1177/0392192105055941 v â€¢ d â€¢ e Herbs and spices   Herbs

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