Blackberry Fool!! -as pudding-

While looking for a breakfast recepie this morning, my partner came across an interesting entry in the dessert section of Marie Claire: Blacberry Fool. The interesting part is in the ‘notes’ section just below the recepie, where it states that if cannot find blackberries you can use other berries as sobstitute.
uh? as far as i know blackberries in this country are illegal. Farmers are, by the stipulation of the Noxious Weeds Act 1992, obliged to continously suppress and prevent from fruiting the plant!

Here it is anyway:

blackberry fool

Blackberry Fool
300g Blackberries
3 tablespoons caster sugar
2 tablespoons cre’me de framboise
1 teaspoon orange flower water
315ml cream, whipped

Put the blackberries, sugar, liquer and orange flower water into a blender or food processor and whiz to a pure’ (if you don’t like seeds, sieve the pure’ at this point).
Fold the pure’ed berries into the cream and fold the mixture into 4 chilled glasses.
Serve the Fool with almod bread or biscotti.

About info

Diego Bonetto is a multimedia artist living and practicing in Sydney, Australia, and is a key member of artists' collectives SquatSpace and the BigFAGPress. -The SquatSpace collective has been producing ground-breaking events and projects since 2000. The group has been curated in a number of shows both in Australia and overseas. The current initiatives, the Redfern-Waterloo Tour of beauty (www.squatspace.com/redfern) tackle issues of social representation and the politics of space generated by gentrification. -The BigFagPress (BFP) is a publishing facility housed in Wooloomooloo, Sydney. The BFP is a salvaged 4-tonnes Off-set proof press. The press allows for the creation of countless artworks by keen printmakers and self-started publishers. www.bigfagpress.org Diego has also been working with WeedyConnection, an environmental art campaign. The project involves an online resource (www.weedyconnection.com), short documentary films, cooking shows, blogs, installations, prints, facebook interventions and various site-specific installations in the form of self-guided tours. WeedyConnection tackle the anthropocentric view of what environment should look like. Based on research and data provided by disciplines as far apart as biology, anthropology, paloenthology, social ecology and ethno botany it formulates ethical questions about cultural representation in times of environmental urgency.
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