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In Soviet times, there was no special fashion for aphrodisiacs, and in fact, few people were even aware of such things. Everyone, however, knew the saying, “the way to a man's heart is through his stomach.” Most Soviet women shared this point of view and did their best to impress their man with delicious meals.
Almost every ingredient of Lyubovnitsa salad — beetroot, garlic, dried fruit and walnuts — are considered to be passion-stimulating products, so I think we can say that this dish is an example of Soviet erotic culinary art!
Funny as it may seem, but some housewives considered this salad’s name too immodest, so in some recipes it has a more humble name, but not without a hint of the amorous — for instance, ‘Beloved,’ or ‘Tenderness and passion.’
Along with several other provocatively-named dishes, such as the salad, Iskusitel (Seducer), or the cake, Potselui negra (African’s kiss), Lyubovnitsa was a bright word in any Soviet cookbook, and gave a feeling of pride to everyone who had knowledge of the recipe.
2. Pat dry the raisins with a paper towel, preventing them from being too wet, and then mix with grated carrot. Finally, cover the layer with mayonnaise.
3. Grate the cheese and garlic, and mix, adding salt to taste. Put the mixture onto the carrot layer, also covering it with mayonnaise.
4. Grate the beetroot, and cut the dried prune, removing the pits if necessary. Chop half of the shelled walnuts, leaving some pieces for the topping. Mix the beetroot with the dried prunes and half of the chopped walnuts; then place onto the carrot as the third layer.
5. Cover the salad with mayonnaise and the remaining chopped walnuts. Place the large walnut pieces along the edges of the top layer – this prevents the juicy layer from dripping. The middle part of the topping may also be decorated with chopped walnuts, as you prefer.
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