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FlatTownProdigalSon
New Orleans Saints Fan
Lake Charles
Member since Dec 2007
835 posts

Any ol timers ever cook boo-ye (sp)meat?
A friend has some and wants to cook it. I've never tried it or cooked it before.


CHEDBALLZ
New Orleans Saints Fan
South Central LA
Member since Dec 2009
16982 posts

re: Any ol timers ever cook boo-ye (sp)meat?
The only Bouie I know is a vanilla custard.


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TIGER2
LSU Fan
Mandeville.La
Member since Jan 2006
9741 posts

re: Any ol timers ever cook boo-ye (sp)meat?
Google says it is a black girls ass. What are you talking about. What part of the cow does it come from.


FlatTownProdigalSon
New Orleans Saints Fan
Lake Charles
Member since Dec 2007
835 posts

re: Any ol timers ever cook boo-ye (sp)meat?
I've always heard it to be all the "pipes and organs" of the animal. I'm assuming of a pig. A friend is coming over with the meat shortly.


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bbqguy
LSU Fan
uppa LA
Member since Jul 2006
404 posts

re: Any ol timers ever cook boo-ye (sp)meat?
If you are talking about debris, my grandmother used to make a soup with it called a bouie (sp). When she would make a stew out of the debris and serve it over white rice, she would call that a debris. I don't know if my spelling is correct but it is pronounced boo-ee. Also they pronounced debris day-bree. This was southern Vermilion parish in the 60s and 70s. The debris was the first thing cooked after a calf was picked up from the butcher and contained the sweetbreads, kidneys, heart and assorted other bits and pieces of innards. It was actually quite good if cooked right and my grandmother could cook it right! Sweetbreads are very hard to come by, very pricey, and are a delicacy in fine dining establishments.


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bbqguy
LSU Fan
uppa LA
Member since Jul 2006
404 posts

re: Any ol timers ever cook boo-ye (sp)meat?
If you are talking about debris, my grandmother used to make a soup with it called a bouie (sp). When she would make a stew out of the debris and serve it over white rice, she would call that a debris. I don't know if my spelling is correct but it is pronounced boo-ee. Also they pronounced debris day-bree. This was southern Vermilion parish in the 60s and 70s. The debris was the first thing cooked after a calf was picked up from the butcher and contained the sweetbreads, kidneys, heart and assorted other bits and pieces of innards. It was actually quite good if cooked right and my grandmother could cook it right! Sweetbreads are very hard to come by, very pricey, and are a delicacy in fine dining establishments.


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thegreatboudini
McNeese State Fan
Member since Oct 2008
4245 posts

re: Any ol timers ever cook boo-ye (sp)meat?
quote:

Google says it is a black girls ass. What are you talking about. What part of the cow does it come from.


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oldcharlie8
LA-Lafayette Fan
Baton Rouge
Member since Dec 2012
6401 posts

re: Any ol timers ever cook boo-ye (sp)meat?
yes. used to eat it often.



FlatTownProdigalSon
New Orleans Saints Fan
Lake Charles
Member since Dec 2007
835 posts

re: Any ol timers ever cook boo-ye (sp)meat?
Yes I just found out from my mom that it is from a cow, and she said it was often Cooked in a soup, but made a really good gravy. I'm guessing you cook it like you would any other gravy in a black pot. You would think being from Ville Platte, I'd have cooked that before!


G Vice
LSU Fan
Lafayette, LA
Member since Dec 2006
11557 posts

re: Any ol timers ever cook boo-ye (sp)meat?
Absolutely. It's still very popular in the Ville Platte area. I've long been familiar with "debris" as mentioned earlier, but never heard of this bouie until about 15 yrs ago.


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oldcharlie8
LA-Lafayette Fan
Baton Rouge
Member since Dec 2012
6401 posts

re: Any ol timers ever cook boo-ye (sp)meat?
quote:

Yes I just found out from my mom that it is from a cow, and she said it was often Cooked in a soup, but made a really good gravy. I'm guessing you cook it like you would any other gravy in a black pot. You would think being from Ville Platte, I'd have cooked that before!


cook it just like a regular pot of grillades. i usually add a little rotel. i like the spleen the best. but, you can pick and choose which parts you want.



FlatTownProdigalSon
New Orleans Saints Fan
Lake Charles
Member since Dec 2007
835 posts

re: Any ol timers ever cook boo-ye (sp)meat?
I wonder if it would be better adding a little rotel for that taste or adding roux for more or a stew taste?


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TIGERFANZZ
LSU Fan
THE Death Valley
Member since Nov 2007
3901 posts

re: Any ol timers ever cook boo-ye (sp)meat?
quote:

cook it just like a regular pot of grillades. i usually add a little rotel. i like the spleen the best. but, you can pick and choose which parts you want.


It's pronounced "boo-ee" & makes a very good gravy, I would suggest you get it without the kidney-gives off a horrible urine smell/taste & ruins it for me.


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AreJay
Member since Aug 2005
4186 posts

re: Any ol timers ever cook boo-ye (sp)meat?
Might be spelled properly "bouilli"--which also can refer to meat that's cooked to make a broth or something---the "spent" meat that you would strain out, then use that leftover to make a new dish.


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Tigerfan53
LSU Fan
Death Valley
Member since Nov 2010
2875 posts

re: Any ol timers ever cook boo-ye (sp)meat?
Yes u can cook a gravy with it or in a soup. I'm not an old timer but I've learned lots of old school cooking from my parents.


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AreJay
Member since Aug 2005
4186 posts

re: Any ol timers ever cook boo-ye (sp)meat?
Might be spelled properly "bouilli"--which also can refer to meat that's cooked to make a broth or something---the "spent" meat that you would strain out, then use that leftover to make a new dish.


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