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Top Of The Best Souffle Dishes Reviewed In 2018Last Updated February 1, 2019
№1 – Sweese 5105 Porcelain Souffle Dishes, Ramekins – 8 Ounce for Souffle, Creme Brulee and Ice Cream – Set of 6, White
№2 – HIC Porcelain Souffle 8-inch, 64-ounce, 2-quart
№3 – BIA Cordon Bleu 1-1/2-Quart Souffle, White
Prepare the soufflé dishes
You don’t have to use the classic soufflé dishes. A small 4-to 5-cup oven-proof casserole dish will do fine. For individual soufflés, use four 1/cup ramekins.
It’s a good idea to butter your dish and then coat it lightly with finely grated parmesan or fine bread crumbs. It makes eating the soufflé more pleasant when it doesn’t stick to the sides, but the soufflé will rise just as well and taste fine if you skip this step.
You will get a more dramatic-looking soufflé with a collar, but the au natural look of the collarless soufflés can be very attractive, too. I usually make my work a little easier and skip this step.
To make a collar: Cut out enough parchment paper to cover the ramekin and add a couple inches of height above it. Brush butter and sprinkle cheese or bread crumbs on the part that will be exposed to the soufflé. Wrap the parchment around the dish and secure it with a staple or paperclip. You can also use aluminum foil and just fold the foil over itself so that it holds its shape.
Make the béchamel
To serve four, melt tablespoons butter over medium heat in a saucier or large saucepan and whisk in tablespoons flour. After a minute or two, once some of the flour’s rawness has cooked off, add 3/cup milk and bring to a simmer to thicken it, whisking to prevent lumps. After a few minutes, you should end up with a thick, heavy white sauce.
You can already begin layering in flavor here by softening some shallots in the butter along with finely chopped herbs like sage or thyme.
Add the egg yolks
Allow the béchamel to cool slightly to avoid curdling the eggs.
Figure about yolk per person. For a lighter and cholesterol-reduced version, you can decrease the yolks or eliminate them entirely. Beat the yolks lightly and then stir them into the béchamel until the mixture is smooth.
Pack the flavor in
The base is what will give your soufflé flavor. It’s important to season it generously – once it is folded into the egg whites, the flavor becomes less concentrated. Think salt, pepper, spices, herbs, citrus zests, reductions, aromatics, liqueurs. It doesn’t have to be complicated, just very flavorful.
To serve four, add up to about cup of grated cheese, pureed and drained veggies, or small flakes of cooked meat or seafood.
You can refrigerate the base and do the remaining steps close to serving time. Let the base return to room temperature before folding them in with the egg whites.
Beat the egg whites
Separate the eggs while they are cold and then let the whites come to room temperature before beating them. Add a pinch of salt and whisk by hand or electric mixer in a very clean bowl until it starts to get frothy. Sprinkle in a pinch of cream of tartar (not necessary if you can a copper mixing bowl) and beat the egg whites until they are shiny and hold stiff peaks.
Fold in the egg whites
You may need to transfer your base out of the saucepan and into a large mixing bowl to have enough room for the folding. Add the remaining egg whites on top of the base. Using a rubber spatula and gentle scooping motions, bring the base up and over the egg whites. Slice through the mixture with the side of the spatula and continue “folding” the base over the whites rotating your slicing and scooping motions around the bowl. Your goal is to blend the the base and the egg whites together well without deflating the whites.
Take your time here and also remember that it’s better to under-fold slightly and leave a few small clumps of egg whites than over-mix and lose volume.
Fill ramekins and bake
Gently spoon the mixture into the prepared ramekins. If you are adding in finely diced vegetables or small bits of meat, layer them in between spoonfuls of batter.
Smooth off the top with an offset spatula or, if you like more of a muffin-top look, simply leave it as-is, filled almost to the top.
At this point, you can freeze the filled ramekins and bake them another day. You can also refrigerate them; I’ve had best results if I bake them within an hour of sticking them in the fridge.
Place the ramekin(s) in the lower part of your oven and bake at 37to 400°F. Use the higher temperature for smaller dishes or if you like the outer part to be a little brown and the very middle to be slightly moist (as I do). A lower temperature will give you a more evenly cooked soufflé that is a little drier and less prone to sinking.
Bake and serve immediately
Consider your comfort with the risks of eating eggs that are not fully cooked when you determine a soufflé’s doneness. It will continue to cook a little bit after you take it out of the oven, but ideally the soufflé will be eaten pretty much right away. I consider a soufflé to be ready when has puffed up to double its original volume and just the center jiggles a little bit under the surface. That takes about 1minutes for individual soufflés, 2minutes for large soufflés. Plan on doubling the cooking time for soufflés that had been frozen.
Sheet pans can be baking pans, which are generally designed with one or two raised edges, or bun pans, which are also known as jelly roll pans and have raised edges on all four sides. Both can be used to bake items that don’t produce liquid, like cookies and pastries, while bun pans are capable of containing juices that foods release as they bake. Sheet pans are commonly half- or full-sized, but are available in smaller fractional sizes as well.
Loaf pans can be designed for baking one or multiple loaves of traditional, French, or sub sandwich roll bread at once, so you’ll be able to find the right size pan for your commercial baking needs. Specialty bread pans, like those used to bake brioche bread, are also available.
Cake pans, which are available in a variety of sizes and can be round or rectangular, may be used for any basic cake and might come in sets with multiple pans for businesses that make cakes with more than one layer. Tube cake pans are used for bundt and angel food cakes, while springform cake pans are used for cheesecake and other delicate cakes.
Cupcake and Muffin Pans
Muffin pans are commonly used for muffins, cupcakes, cornbread, and popovers, as well as other breakfast pastries and baked treats. Muffin pans come in a variety of sizes, allowing you to make jumbo, standard, or miniature products. Some manufacturers also offer specialty pans for baking hot dog and hamburger buns.
Quiche and Tart Pans
Quiche pans feature a removable bottom, which allows you to remove the dish without damaging the delicate crust of the food. The diameter of a quiche or tart pan can range from to 1inches, so you’ll be able to find the right size pan for your restaurant.
Ramekins and Soufflé Dishes
While the smallest ramekins are used as sauce cups, larger ones made from oven-safe materials can be used to bake single-serving entrees and desserts. Although soufflé dishes, which are generally larger than a ramekin, are made specifically for baking that dessert, ramekins can be used for that purpose, too.
Braising Pots and Dutch Ovens
Braising pots and Dutch ovens are popular types of oven-safe cookware and are designed to slow-cook food, whether it’s meat and vegetables or a casserole. Dutch ovens are deeper, which also makes them ideal for stews, while braising pots are better suited to dishes with less liquid. These can be crafted from brightly-colored enameled cast iron and are often used as serving dishes.
Roasting pans, often available with a lid, are another popular type of oven-safe cookware that can double as a serving dish. Available in a variety of sizes and shapes, they can also be used to cook meat, vegetables, and casseroles, but are shallower than braising pots or Dutch ovens and are more compatible with dishes that don’t require a liquid base.
This porcelain souffl� dish is a delightfully minimalist way to make and serve your most creative puds. Ideal for entertaining at home.
Oven safe to 200�C/390�F/Gas mark Do not place in a preheated oven directly from the freezer. Not suitable for use on hobs, burners or other direct heat sources. When using under the grill, ensure there is at least cm (2.inches) between the dish and the grill. Freezer and dishwasher safe.
Secrets to Popover Recipe Success
There are a number of different factors, that when combined, yield success every time when making popovers. To ensure success, please remember these tips:
It is important to make sure your eggs, milk and melted butter are all at room temperature before mixing. Eggs, right out of the refrigerator, may be warmed for minutes in tepid or warm water BEFORE cracking.
All-purpose flour works best when compared to cake flour or bread flours like whole wheat.
Pay close attention to the size eggs called for in your recipe. Too much egg yolk can keep your popovers from rising.
Where possible, use whole milk versus skim milk or low fat varieties.
Skim milk and low fat milk may cause your popovers to burn and may not provide a uniform base in the popover tin.
Oven temperatures can be adjusted down by about 2degrees when using skim or low-fat milk to prevent burning, however, all ovens are different and you may need to experiment to see what temperature adjustments work best for your oven.
Preheat your oven AND your popover pan before adding the batter. Set the popover pan on a cookie sheet in the oven while preheating (lowest oven rack). The high heat, when baking, causes all the steam in the batter to rise at once, pushing the popover to new heights quickly, and the continued high heat lets them “set.”
No peeking! Popovers are leavened by steam. If you open the oven door, the heat escapes, the oven cools down, the steam inside the popovers condenses, the popovers collapse and your efforts are wasted.
To ensure a quick release of these delicious little puffed pastries, grease the cups with butter or vegetable oil and avoid a non-stick cooking oil spray. The non-stick spray will impact the popover rise as well as the stabilization of the popover sides when baking.
A cake tin will normally be round in shape but they are also available as square, rectangular or novelty shapes. Some feature a loose base for easily removing the cake while others feature a ‘spring form’ collar around the tin which expands, allowing the cake to be released from the tin. Cake tin materials will vary from silver anodised, hard anodised to carbon steel and silicone and will mostly have non-stick coatings.
A pudding basin is a deep, rounded bowl with a flat base for stability, sometimes including a lid. Pudding basins are generally used for steaming desserts such as Christmas pudding and steamed puddings. Many pudding bowls are made from stoneware, but can also be silver anodised, hard anodised and plastic and can be used safely in a pressure cooker. The plastic basins are also suitable for use in the microwave.
Yorkshire Pudding Tin
A Yorkshire pudding tin is a shallow tin normally with four circular indents in which to cook the batter. These indents are larger in diameter than the ones found in a normal cake tin but much shallower. These tins will be non-stick so the batter can rise and be released easily from the tin. They are normally made from hard anodised or carbon steel to withstand the high temperatures needed to cook a successful Yorkshire Pudding.
Roasters and Racks
Roasters are used to roast meat and vegetables in the oven and can be square, rectangular, oval or round. The roaster may feature a lip or handle on either end to make lifting easier. A rack is a wireframe that sits inside the roasting tin, which allows food to be suspended above the bottom of the tin allowing juices and fats to drain away. These can vary in size according to the pan it needs to fit into. Both the roaster and racks can be made from hard anodised or carbon steel. Other materials use for the roasters include glass and stoneware.
Food rings are generally more of a specialist item, used for preparing and serving gourmet foods in presentation cuisine. These rings are usually made from stainless steel, and are flexible enough to be able to move away from the food freely. Used for chilled foods like individual cheesecakes and other chilled desserts or savoury foods like rice or potato stacks.
Bundt tins are specially moulded tins available in a variety of elaborate patterns and novelty shapes. The tins are non-stick and usually made from hard anodised or carbon steel, but the best ones are cast aluminium. These tins are a great for keen bakers and fun for making an extra special cake for a celebration.
A soufflé dish is a round dish with high sides used for baking soufflés. These dishes, either made from ceramic, stoneware or glass, can withstand high oven temperatures and look good enough to serve at the table.
Baking Sets Bakeware sets are a great way of building up your collection of bakeware. Twin packs of roasting and baking pans are popular sets, but complete sets including baking sheets, loaf tins and sponge tins are also available.
Stainless steel is one of the most popular materials for many types of bakeware. The finish of stainless steel is resistant to rust and scratching, and maintains its appearance over time, making it a very durable material. The best stainless steel for bakeware is 18/(18% Chromium, 10% Nickel), which offers the optimum balance of performance, shine and durability. Some bakeware uses 18/8, which is perfectly serviceable, but will not retain its appearance as well.
Cast iron is a popular choice because of its versatility and durability. Although it is deemed difficult to maintain, if you season your bakeware correctly before first use and clean with care, this type of bakeware is great to use. Good for long lasting heat distribution and can be used on a variety of cooking sources.
Enamel Cast Iron
Enamel cast iron has all the benefits of the cast iron but with the durability of an enamel coating which eliminates the need to season the bakeware. As well as the additional benefits of the coating, the enamel also makes the bakeware more appealing and can be bought in a range of colours.
Glass bakeware items are very resilient and versatile for most dishes. Glass conducts heat very well so ideal for roasting and browning. Glass is also very hardy when it comes to cleaning as it can be soaked for hours without damaging the surface.
Like enamel, the ceramic bakeware items can be purchased by colour to suit your collection. Ceramic generates heat slower than other bakeware so ideal for recipes that need slow or long baking times. The added benefit with Ceramic bakeware is that the dish can be presented straight from the oven to the table due to the colours available.
Hard anodised pans are aluminium pans which, during manufacturing, have had a process that changes the natural surface into Hard Anodised. This creates a very durable surface which is resistant to abrasive cleaning utensils. Although heavier than other materials, hard anodised bakeware is great for even heat distribution and therefore cooks food uniformly. This type of bakeware will last for a long time and are not easily damaged.
To prolong the life of your well invested bakeware, materials like cast iron and hard anodised need to be seasoned in the correct way. From new, remove all packaging and make sure the bakeware is clean by gently washing in warm, soapy water and drying well. Gently warm the bakeware and carefully rub a very small amount of food grade oil over the bakeware, making sure the whole of the surface is covered. Let the bakeware cool and rub off any access oil. This should season your bakeware, protecting its surface, and prolonging its life. Repeating this process is not necessary after every use, but occasional re-seasoning is recommended. This gradual building of the surface provides a natural non-stick surface over time.
Air Fryers vs Deep Fryers
Air fryers circulate the air up to ±400-degrees F. (±200 C.) depending on the wattage of the unit you buy. The air fryer will make potato chips like those at the grocery, chicken like at KFC, pastries like at the donut shops, using so much less oil than a typical deep fryer by 80 percent and is so delicious. Traditional fried foods, weather in stainless steel cookware or a deep fryer is linked to diabetes, obesity, heart attacks, and stroke. Therefore, the best air fryers are a healthier alternative.
An air fryer will sit on your kitchen counter top taking up a smaller amount of space than a deep fryer. It still has a large capacity, minus all the oil, and can have a capacity of 1.5- up to 2-pounds and more for meat. Depending on the weight for the foods you use, the pot will usually hold from to 1cups. A 6-cup air fryer will feed two people.
Pick the color and size that fits your kitchen and family’s needs.
Deep fryers have been popular with home users for decades. Restaurant and chefs having been using them for an even longer time. Deep fryers use a lot of hot oil to drop the food into. Health wise, this is not good. The fats clog arteries to harden and raises cholesterol levels.
Air fryers, on the other hand, use little oil that is healthier then circulates hot air across the food using a fan at high speed for crispiness. It is known as the Maillard reaction. All foods have enzymes—you see them when cooking raw vegetables and they get the gray scum on top. Those are the enzymes. They must die or the food continues to grow. That is the reason we blanche fresh vegetables—to stop growth and bacteria when we freeze them fresh from our home garden. The Maillard reaction works with the proteins and sugars of the food so that when food is heated that reaction creates the browning of foods. It works without the controlling factor of an enzyme. No oils mean better health in the puzzle of living well.
Features for Air Fryers
It’s always nice to have convenient features when cooking. Size is the greatest difference between air fryers and deep fryers. Air fryers are smaller not needing the space for the large amount of oil or fat for deep frying. Some of the features for your consideration for your needs follow:
Everyone knows the limit to their finances. The more features you want, the more the cost. You can get by with a simple adjustable temperature control and a timer. That type unit will have an automatic shut off with a ready-to-cook beeper.
If you opt for a pricier high-end model with all the bells and whistles such as a digitally operated countdown timer with buzzer, or preset cooking functions, you will spend more money. Some of these come with recipe books and charcoal filters to eliminate the smell that is to me, heavenly. You don’t need to break the bank for a good air fryer but at the same time, you don’t want a unit so cheap it doesn’t do what it’s supposed to do or fall apart after a few uses.
The black and silver-gray unit will sit on your countertop with its basket and frying container sliding out for easy filling of food such as all vegetables, fish, other seafood, poultry, and meat. You can bread meats for a crispy crunchy outside with a juicy center. Prepare French fries, onion rings, and potato skins for an enjoyable meal. The air fryer will fry, roast, bake, broil, grill, and barbeque. There are preprogrammed cooking modes that are convenient to use when in a hurry. Make a stack of crispy coconut shrimp without all the oil and grease used in a deep fryer. You can also make desserts and pastry soufflés. The frying basket will hold 3.quarts and the non-stick pans will hold 4.quarts. You can fry in both at the same time.
The temperature can be set from 170- to 400-degrees F. The front panel is lit with LCDs and easy-to-touch button controls. The timer will automatically shut off after 30-minutes. The unit is easy to clean. The baskets will go into the dishwasher and you simply wipe down the housing.
The dimensions are 7.8-inches long x 3.7-inches high for the frying basket. The unit is 14.1-inches long x 11.4-inches wide x 12.95-inches high. The total unit with baskets weighs about 13-pounds.
You will receive the dual-layer racks and a User’s Manual. The NutriChef air fryer has a 1-year Warranty from the date of purchase against defects in material and workmanship. It is made in China.
Get 20% off online – excludes hot deals, price cuts, gift vouchers, workshops, appliances & attachments. Offer ends 1November 201Use promocode GETFRENZY at checkout. Cannot be used in conjunction with any other promotion, including price matching or VIP points.
Franschhoek boasts some of the finest wine estates and classiest restaurants in the land.
This exclusive winelands town, situated just 7kilometres from Cape Town, is famed for its Huguenot heritage, exquisite Cape Dutch architecture, prestigious wine estates (many of which include luxury accommodation), and an ever-expanding foodscape that includes world-class restaurants and fabulous cafés.
The open kitchen dominates the inner area, breaking down the barrier between chefs and diners. Ask to sit there, as it’s a great evening’s entertainment watching Chris marshall his team of six cheflings. Service on the night we dined was impeccable: our every whim attended to effortlessly.
Bread & Wine Vineyard Restaurant
Appropriately positioned at the entrance to Franschhoek – on Môreson farm – this popular eatery should feature on every visitor’s to-do list. Although not fine-dining in the strict sense, Bread & Wine’s feted country cuisine is caringly created and expertly executed by chef Neil Jewell. Add attentive service and beautiful surrounds, and it’s not surprising that the restaurant is always full – booking is essential.
The menu “Neil’s Nosh” changes according to the seasons and his whims. There are two pricing options: R360 for two courses, and R39for three, with a choice of six starters, six mains and five desserts. Though Neil is known for his charcuterie and pork skills, we tried the butter-roasted kingklip with chicken-wing confit and pickled mushrooms – sublime.
X factor The delicious, citrusy Miss Molly bubbly that we had enjoyed with our meal. Arrive early, and do a wine-tasting at Môreson’s winery (next to the restaurant) before lunch.
Good to know Neil’s wife, Tina, gives bread-making courses, with wine and laughter thrown into the mix.
Simple, stylish and sophisticated, rather like the furniture and homeware brand that’s also owned by Maison’s proprietor Chris Weylandt. From the Scandi-inspired wood panelling, “tentacle” lights, and the waiter’s artisanal-looking leather aprons, everything is tastefully buttoned up. that the restaurant opens onto rolling lawns and vineyards, where couches and umbrellas beckon for after-lunch lounging.
La Petite Colombe
We had the extraordinary pleasure of eating at La Petite Colombe within a week of its launch and, after just seven days of service, this relaxed and refined newcomer feels as well-oiled and established as its feted Constantia sibling.
Heading the kitchen is John Norris-Rogers, a bright-faced young chef who spent four-and-a-half years honing his skills under La Colombe’s Scot Kirton and James Gaag. His self-assured demeanour belies his 2years, as he dazzles diners with a theatrical array of nine superb and creative dishes (if you opt for the Full Menu; or five courses if you choose the Reduced Menu).
After arriving at our table to present his inspired Springbok Tataki course, John is quick to play down his fast-tracked trajectory when we ask about his brand-new baby: “I think it’s easier to step into an existing concept, than to start something from scratch.” Which is fair enough… but as similar as the two restaurants seem in terms of the slick and sophisticated overall experience, it definitely feels as though John has put his unique stamp on the menu here.
This is an essential culinary sojourn for any foodie worth their weight in gribiche. That said, you don’t have to be a connoisseur to enjoy all that’s on offer at this heritage wine estate. We were in Franschhoek on one of those magnificent 27-degree winter’s days, so we sat under the ancient oaks in the modern sculpture garden and drank in the views of the vineyards and the rugged mountains beyond, with the Berg River trickling past us.
Expect inspired seasonal dishes that look as exquisite as they taste. The bread course alone is a thing to behold.
Every single thing on the Winter Menu (R450 for three courses) appealed, so our waiter recommended the most popular dishes, which exceeded expectations.
Don’t leave without trying the hot fondant for dessert!
The steak! Sourced from
Ryan Boon, a butchery in Paarl that specialises in pasture-reared and sustainably sourced meat, my 300g rib-eye steak with Madagascan green-pepper-and-brandy sauce was rich, flavourful and juicy. For sides, I chose hand-cut potato wedges (crispy and utterly moreish) and garden vegetables (cooked al dente, the way I like them). Delicious.
Located on the lovely Le Lude
MCC Estate, Orangerie’s chic, all-white interiors – with the odd splash of colour – echo chef Nicolene Barrow’s intriguing menu: purist European execution (a spin-off of her experience in world-famous international kitchens) tinged with personal flair and modernity.
When ready to prep the dish, pour the liquid into a pot and bring to a quick boil. Strain out and discard the solids. Set aside, but keep warm. In another pot, melt butter. Whisk flour into butter. Slowly pour in milk. Turn heat on low and add the bowl of other ingredients. Fold the other ingredients until fully incorporated and smooth. Pour this into a stick (or Kitchen-aid) blender fitted with a paddle and mix on a a low speed for a few minutes to slightly cool it off. Add in the egg yolks, scrape down the sides of the blender, and continue to mix until smooth and incorporated. Portion out mixture into a medium size bowl 1/cup from the base and keep warm. Pour the egg whites into a separate bowl. Whisk egg whites until stiff peaks. Place whisked whites on top of the base in the other bowl. Smooth out. Pour into prepared molds and sprinkle some parmesan cheese on top. Bake for approximately minutes in a 360 degree oven or high fan convection oven.
Preheat oven to 350°, grease one mixing bowl with butter and flour to prevent the cake from sticking and put to the side. Combine cake mix, water, oil and egg whites in the other mixing bowl, following the cake box directions.
Pour cake mix into the greased and floured bowl and bake for 40-50 minutes. Insert toothpick to see if cake is done: if toothpick comes out clean, the cake is ready.
Whisk the two egg yolks into the chocolate.
The resulting mixture may look like the chocolate seized, but don’t worry, it will smooth out once the egg whites are folded in.
In a medium bowl, beat the egg whites with the cream of tartar until the egg whites reach soft peaks. (The cream of tartar is added to egg whites to increase the acidity slightly. This allows the proteins to bind together a bit more easily making stronger bubbles to form the basis of the egg white foam.) This can be accomplished with a bit of effort with a whisk (took me about minutes) or a hand mixer with a whisk attachment. The term soft peaks means the foam has reached the point where the egg whites stand up when the whisk (or your finger) is lightly dipped into the foam and gently lifted out. The tip of the peak should droop. If the tip stands up straight, then it has reached the stiff peaks stage.
Add the sugar to the egg whites and continue to beat until you reach stiff peaks. Adding the whites a little at a time, fold them into the chocolate mixture.
Without over mixing, fold the remaining egg whites into the batter.
Pour the batter into the two prepared ramekins. Fill them at least 3/of the way up. They are now ready to be baked.
The best part of making soufflés is that they can be prepared to this point beforehand and refrigerated for up to three days. On the day you plan to serve the soufflés, take them out of the refrigerator about two hours before you plan to serve them so they can warm up a little. If you don’t take them out of the fridge early, then bake them for an extra minute or two.
Serve immediately in the ramekin. (Ramekins will be hot, so use some hand protection to transfer the soufflé.) As the soufflé cools, it will drop and become more dense. An alternate method of service is to remove the soufflé from the ramekin. This easiest accomplished once the soufflé has cooled a bit and a knife has been run along the sides. The soufflé can be inverted and tapped out onto a catching hand and then deposited onto a plate. Reheating the soufflé at this point will allow the air bubbles to expand again and the soufflé will rise back up (although not to its former size).
First of all thanks for reading my article to the end! I hope you find my reviews listed here useful and that it allows you to make a proper comparison of what is best to fit your needs and budget. Don’t be afraid to try more than one product if your first pick doesn’t do the trick.
Most important, have fun and choose your Souffle Dishes wisely! Good luck!
So, TOP3 of Souffle Dishes
- №1 — Sweese 5105 Porcelain Souffle Dishes, Ramekins – 8 Ounce for Souffle, Creme Brulee and Ice Cream – Set of 6, White
- №2 — HIC Porcelain Souffle 8-inch, 64-ounce, 2-quart
- №3 — BIA Cordon Bleu 1-1/2-Quart Souffle, White