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!
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.
I like to experiment when I make marmalade and I want to share this recipe with you because the addition of whisky gives a kick to the flavour and a smile to the face in the morning. I have made this recipe using blended and single malt whiskys so I will leave it up to you which one you will use. If this is your first time making marmalade with whisky I suggest you use a blended whisky like Bells or Grants etc. because the single malts bring a distinctive flavour to the marmalade. For example, Laphroag has a strong peaty/smoky taste so unless you like this flavour you may not like it in the marmalade.
This is the first preserve I made and it was such a success; friends and family loved it and it gave me the confidence to play with the ingredients to make different marmalade for example, change the type of sugar used or add limes instead of lemons or add a blood red grapefruit or add whiskey. Seville oranges come into the shops in January and I usually buy enough oranges to freeze and they last me a year. Oranges contain large amount of pectin so you do not need to use special jam making sugars.
A tasty variant of the basic marmalade recipe I use and have posted on this site. For this recipe the fruits used are Seville oranges, grapefruit, lemon and lime. I often use a small amount of dark muscovado sugar to add depth to the flavour and to give the finished marmalade a dark rich colour.
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!
This three fruit marmalade is incredibly tasty and uses Seville oranges, lemons and grapefruit. Make in February when Seville oranges are in season.
I wanted to make a simple but tasty marmalade with everyday easy to get ingredients. This is my favourite marmalade recipe!
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 4 to 5 (250ml) jars, or 2 large (500ml) jars with a little left over.
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 little extravagance every so often never goes amiss. This is a recipe for a clear two-fruit marmalade with added flakes of edible silver and gold. It tastes yummy and looks spectacular on toast.