Gans bereiden - Wild eten

Gans bereiden

Gans kunt u op verschillende manieren bereiden. Het bereiden kan verschillen per soort, dus laat u adviseren door de poelier als u gans koopt.

Ganzen zijn grote, zwaargebouwde watervogels. Ganzen zijn gespecialiseerd in het grazen en leven vaak op het land. Daarvoor hebben ze sterke, vrij lange poten, die midden onder het lichaam geplaatst zijn. Hierdoor kunnen ze goed lopen.

Het woord gans wordt ook gebruikt voor een vrouwelijke gans. Het mannetje noemt men ganzerik of gent. Ganzen hebben een middellange hals en een krachtige kegelvormige snavel. Aan de bovensnavel zit een zaagrand. In vergelijking met de zwanen zijn ganzen kleiner en compacter. Wilde gans is eigenlijk een soort ‘scharrelvlees’: puur natuur, zonder toevoegingen en met een exquise, natuurlijke smaak. Wilde ganzen hebben een goed leven gehad. Ze hebben buiten geleefd en allerlei soorten voedsel gegeten. Het vlees van de wilde gans is dan ook, in vergelijking met tamme gans, zeer mager. Gans bereiden betekent dus gezond eten!

Zo bereidt u gans

Wilde gans heeft een eigen smaak. De bereidingstijd is afhankelijk van de grootte en de leeftijd van de gans. Het vlees van jonge ganzen is roze van kleur, van oudere ganzen is het vlees donker roodbruin. Jonge gans is geschikter om kort te braden. Het vlees van oudere ganzen moet rustig
worden gegaard. Vroeger werd wilde gans in zijn geheel gebraden in de oven. Nu gebruikt men meer de ganzenborst of -filet en de bouten om te bereiden.

Wilde gans uit de oven

Wilde gans uit de oven wordt vaak gevuld met kastanjes, zuurkool of appels. De vulling geeft de gans een extra smaak en deze droogt daardoor ook niet uit. Vul de gans met de in partjes gesneden appelen en steek de buikholte dicht met cocktailprikkers. Verwarm de boter in een braadslede en bak hierin de gans rondom bruin. Plaats de slede in een voorverwarmde oven (225 ºC) gedurende 10 minuten en daarna op 180 ºC, gedurende ca. 70 minuten. Keer de gans regelmatig en bedruip hem met het braadvocht. De gans is gaar als het vlees bij de poten van het been loslaat. Neem het vulsel uit de gans en voeg dit toe aan het braadvet. Maak dit op smaak af met suiker.

Soort

Gewicht

Personen

Bereiden

Gemiddelde tijd

Gans

1200 g

3-4

braden

1-1½ uur

 

 

 

braden in oven

180°C

Gans filet

 Canada Goose forhandlerep>

1 p.p.

bakken in pan

totaal ± 15 minuten


gans

giacche di cane canada
canada goose ranska
ガチョウコート
canada goose hinta
halpa kanada hanhi

Herbert J. Gans

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Herbert J. Gans
Born 7th May, 1927 (age 89)
Cologne, Germany
Citizenship USA
Alma mater University of Pennsylvania
Spouse(s) Louise Gruner
Children David Herman Gans
Scientific career
Fields Sociology, social planning
Institutions Columbia University (1971-2007)

Herbert J. Gans (born May 7, 1927)[1] is a German-born American sociologist who has taught at Columbia University between 1971 and 2007.

One of the most prolific and influential sociologists of his generation, Gans came to America in 1940 as a refugee from Nazism and has sometimes described his scholarly work as an immigrant's attempt to understand America. He trained in sociology at the University of Chicago, where he studied with David Riesman and Everett Hughes, among others, and in social planning at the University of Pennsylvania, where he studied primarily with Martin Meyerson.

Herbert J. Gans served as the 78th President of the American Sociological Association.[2]

Contents

  • 1 Biography
  • 2 Sociological research
    • 2.1 Studies in news media
  • 3 Public policy
  • 4 Publications
  • 5 Terms coined
  • 6 References
  • 7 External links

Biography[edit]

Herbert J. Gans was born in Cologne, Germany on May 7, 1927. Gans arrived in the United States in 1940, becoming a citizen in 1945. Gans studied at the University of Chicago, receiving a M.A. in 1950. He went on to receive a PhD in Sociology and Planning from the University of Pennsylvania in 1957.[3]

Gans married Louise Gruner in 1967.[4][5] Their son is David Herman Gans.[6]

Sociological research[edit]

Although Gans views his career as spanning six fields of research,[7] he initially made his reputation as a critic of urban renewal in the early 1960s. His first book, The Urban Villagers (1962), described Boston's diverse West End neighborhood, where he mainly studied its Italian-American working class community. The book is also well known for its critical analysis of the area's clearance as an alleged "slum" and the West Enders' displacement from their neighborhood.

One of the hallmarks of Gans's work is his willingness to challenge conventional wisdom. His 1967 book The Levittowners was based on several years of participant-observation in New Jersey's Levitt-built suburb in Willingboro, observing how a set of new homeowners came together to establish the community's formal and informal organizations. Demonstrating the inaccuracy of the popular depiction of the post-war suburbs as homogeneous, conformist and anomic, Gans showed that Levittown was in many ways a typical lower middle class suburb, the residents' class and other differences structuring the social and political life of the community.

Studies in news media[edit]

Gans's third major participant-observation study, of the national news media, was conducted in the newsrooms of NBC and CBS and the editorial offices of Time and Newsweek. The major theme of the work is reflected in its title, Deciding What's News.

He has published several other studies of the news media and the entertainment media, the best known being Popular Culture and High Culture (1974, 1999). In it, he challenged the conventional wisdom that high culture aesthetic standards were universal, arguing instead that cultural tastes reflect educational levels and other aspects of class.

His work on the media, like his community studies, has a populist theme, aiming to look at American society from the perspective of the country's working and lower middle class majority.

Public policy[edit]

Like some other sociologists who began their careers in the mid-twentieth century, Gans has been active both as a scholar and advocate, advising urban planning, antipoverty and other public policy agencies. He served as a consultant to the National Advisory Commission on Civil Disorders (also known as the Kerner Commission) and drafted Chapter Nine of the Kerner Report. In his writings on poverty, Gans offered rigorous, often scathing criticism of the weaknesses of such concepts as "the culture of poverty," and the "underclass," most notably in The War Against the Poor (1995). However, "The Positive Functions of Poverty" (1972), his most widely reprinted article,[8] catalogued the benefits the more affluent classes derived from the existence of poverty and the poor. Gans also continued to write critically about what he called the fallacy of "architectural determinism," namely the belief that urban planning and architecture could solve the problems of poverty and low civic engagement.

His two collections of planning and social policy essays, People and Plans (1968) and People, Plans and Policies (1992) offered his most sustained criticism of spatial planning as a vehicle for significant social reform.

In his address as the 1988 president of the American Sociological Association, Gans urged the discipline to become more useful to and relevant for the general public. In it, he used the term "public sociology," which twenty years later became the centerpiece of a reform movement within the discipline. He also published a trio of articles on the sociology of sociology, later reprinted in his Making Sense of America (1999).

Still active as an emeritus professor, an adjunct professor, and a writer, in 2008 Gans published a new book on public policy and politics, Imagining America in 2033. "The book describes the policies and political processes by which America overcame the economic, military and other disasters of the century's first decade and began to turn into a more democratic, egalitarian, peaceful and human society."

Publications[edit]

  • The Balanced community (1961)
  • The Urban Villagers (1962)
  • The Levittowners (1967)
  • People and Plans (1968)
  • More Equality (1973)
  • Popular Culture and High Culture (1974)
  • Deciding What's News: A study of CBS evening news, NBC nightly news, Newsweek, and Time (1979)
  • Middle American Individualism (1988)
  • People, Plans, and Policies (1991)
  • The War Against The Poor (1992)
  • Making Sense of America (1999)
  • Democracy and the News (2003)
  • Imagining America in 2033: How the Country Put Itself Together After Bush University of Michigan Press, Ann Arbor, 2009.
  • Gans, Herbert J. (2009). "Working in Six Research Areas: A Multi-Field Sociological Career". Annual Review of Sociology. 35: 1. doi:10.1146/annurev-soc-070308-115936. 

Terms coined[edit]

  • Symbolic ethnicity
  • Symbolic religiosity

References[edit]

  1. ^ books.google.com
  2. ^ Asanet.org
  3. ^ Gans CV. Columbia.edu Staff files.
  4. ^ Herbert Gans Biography. Bookrags.com. Accessed March 20, 2014.
  5. ^ Making Sense of America: Sociological Analyses and Essays. Herbert J. Gans
  6. ^ David Herman Gans. New York Times. Oct 5, 2008.
  7. ^ arjournals.annualreviews.org
  8. ^ Gans, Herbert J. (2003). "My Years in Antipoverty Research and Policy". In Glassner, Barry; Hertz, Rosanna. Our Studies, Ourselves: Sociologists Lives and Work. Oxford University Press. p. 103. ISBN 978-0-19-028717-7. 

External links[edit]

  • Herbert Gans' biography at Columbia University
  • Herbert J. Gans Award Statement
  • Herbert Gans Biography from American Sociological Association
  • Herbert J. Gans Online
Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Herbert_J._Gans&oldid=808633043"


Gans braten

 gefüllte Martins Gans braten

Gans braten

Gans braten
„Martins Gans“

Wie jedes Jahr zum 11. November am St. Martin, werde ich eine  Gans braten für meine Familie und Freunde. Dazu fahre ich zu unserem Bauern des Vertrauens. Er weiß schon genau was ich für eine Gans brauche. Dieses Jahr ist sie 4,8 Kg schwer, sie muss für 7 Personen reichen.
Ich kann es nur empfehlen „auf dem Bauernhof einzukaufen“ das heißt das die gekauften Lebensmittel aus der Region stammen, womit ich die Erzeugnisse mit positiver Auswirkung auf die Infrastruktur und deren Arbeitsplätze
fördere