Shogun's white sauce - Copykat Chat Forums


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Shogun's white sauce

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  • Shogun's white sauce

    Please e-mail me if you have this recipe

  • #2
    Basic White Sauce

    I have a white sauce recipe but it isn't from Shogun

    Basic White Sauce
    Thick Version
    1 cup of basic white sauce, thick version, for every can of soup.

    Add chicken base or chicken bouillon if it's a chicken recipe.

    Basic White Sauce, thick version:
    2 TBSP butter
    2 TBSP flour

    Cook and stir until smooth and bubbly. Slowly add

    1 CUP MILK

    Cook and stir constantly until thickened. Season as desired.

    Thin Version

    3 Tbsp Butter
    3 Tbsp Flour

    Melt butter in medium saucepan; add unbleached flour. Cook and stir until smooth and bubbly.

    3 Cups Milk

    Add whole milk; cook and stir until thick.
    Attached Files
    Last edited by purrbal; 06-08-2006, 03:58 PM. Reason: adding recipe

    "Exellence is doing ordinary things extrodinarily well" ~John W Gardner


    • #3
      I don't have that one but i do have this one.

      Japanese Steakhouse White Sauce - Easy Recipe

      1-1/4 cup Hellmann's mayonnaise *
      1/4 cup water
      1 teaspoon tomato paste
      1 tablespoon melted butter
      1/2 teaspoon garlic powder
      1 teaspoon sugar
      1/4 teaspoon paprika
      dash cayenne pepper

      Using a fork or a whisk, blend all ingredients together throughly until well mixed and the sauce is smooth. Refrigerate overnight to allow flavors to blend. Bring to room temperature before serving.

      The sauce will NOT taste right if you don't let it sit overnight. And please don't try to substitute ketchup for the tomato paste! The water is needed to bring this to the right consistency.

      * Hellmann's is called "Best Foods" west of the Rockie Mountains


      • #4
        Re: Shogun's white sauce

        How is the Japanese Steakhouse White Sauce used (or the Shogun white sauce for that matter)?
        Mary Ann in Wisconsin
        "A man will be imprisoned in a room with a door that is unlocked and opens inwards as long as it does not occur to him to pull rather than push.

        Ludwig Wittgenstein