Find traditional recipes for seville orange or Oxford marmalade as well as recipes for ginger marmalade, sweet and sticky onion marmalade, pineapple marmalade and more!
Seville and blood oranges have a particularly good flavour for marmalade. Since it's quite a lengthy process, it's worth making a large quantity as it will keep for up to a year in air-tight jars. Since I made this - I haven't stopped eating it. It's great on toast, but equally good served with cheese or vanilla ice cream!
This marmalade is slightly darker in colour because of the treacle and brown sugar but great to make when Seville oranges are in season. Stock up your cupboards with this delicious, traditional marmalade.
A refreshing change from orange marmalade. It's delicious on wheaten bread or treacle scones or you can stir a few tablespoons into a fruit crumble for added zing. It's also delicious with savoury dishes like baked ham or sticky ribs. This recipe makes enough for 2 large (500g) jars with a little left over.
I wanted to try this out as a way to jazz up ordinary orange marmalade. It's easy to make as you basically chop everything up in the food processor. It turned out well and is an easy jam to make for Christmas food gifts. One of my friends wants to try adding some freshly grated ginger - might be worth a try.
Sticky and sweet, yet delicious on warm bread, or as a filling for sponge cake. I've found that it's better to use tinned pineapple than fresh.
A simple three ingredient marmalade to make when Seville oranges are in season! Delicious on toast or use to glaze cakes.
This pumpkin marmalade with orange makes a great gift, if you can give it away. It is so very delicious.
A perfect balance of sweet and tart, Seveille oranges make a wonderful marmalade. Though this recipe requires a lot of time, it is worth it!
This deep purple, sticky, sweet onion marmalade tastes delicious with so many things - you might want to double the recipe! Pairs well with mature cheddar, blue cheese or goats cheese, or on chicken or roast beef sandwiches. Add a dollop on top of pate or beside a slice of quiche. Makes a wonderful gift for friends and neighbours at Christmas.
This delightful lemon marmalade is an exquisite alternative to to the traditional orange marmalade. Although Paddington Bear may not approve of the lemons taking centre stage, together with the sweet orange and the grapefruit, the end result is perfectly balanced, has a great depth of colour and is a wonderful way to enjoy the winter citrus bounty throughout the year. Spread over toast, teacakes or indeed, enjoy in sandwiches.
This is a traditional recipe for orange marmalade. Traditional orange marmalade recipes, like this one, use only Seville oranges. But you'll need to plan ahead, as these special Seville oranges are only in season for a few weeks each January. This is a marmalade that Paddington Bear would find most agreeable!
A sweet home made kumquat marmalade made with fresh kumquats and a couple of oranges. No added pectin is necessary for this seasonal treasure. The amount of marmalade produced can be adjusted easily to the amount of fruit you have on hand - just stick to the ratios mentioned in the directions.
This refreshing marmalade is a good way to use up bruised or squashy citrus fruits.