Thursday, October 22, 2015

Denny Fouts Fantasy Chicken Dinner

Can there ever be too many ways to cook chicken? Here is a simple recipe that uses the power of marinade to bring out surprising highlights to the simple roasted bird.

Along with roasting the chicken, we are going to fix some easy broccoli and do a cauliflower au gratin from scratch.

1 pkg chicken thighs (about 2 ½ lbs)
2 tbs olive oil
2 tbs vegetable oil
2 teaspoon of Herbs de province
½ cup Triple sec orange

Combine and let marinade for at least 6 hours.
Fresh broccoli, cut into spears

Head of fresh cauliflower, cut into large florets
2 cups milk
2 tbs butter
3 tbs cake flour
¼ teaspoon grated nutmeg

½ tsp salt

¾ cup grated Havarti cheese

¼ cup Parmesan cheese


Preheat the oven to 375 degrees F.

Cook the cauliflower florets in a large pot of boiling salted 

water for 5 to 6 minutes, until tender but still firm. Drain.

Meanwhile, melt 2 tablespoons of the butter in a medium

saucepan over low heat. Add the flour, stirring constantly 

with a wooden spoon for 2 minutes. Pour the hot milk into 

the butter-flour mixture and stir until it comes to a boil. Boil, 

whisking constantly, for 1 minute, or until thickened. Off 

the heat, add salt, pepper, nutmeg, and the grated Havarti.

Pour 1/3 of the sauce on the bottom of a large baking dish. 

Place the drained cauliflower on top and then spread the 

rest of the sauce evenly over. Sprinkle with Parmesan. 


Drain the chicken pieces and place on a cooking rack over a 

lined baking sheet. 


Set into preheated oven skin side down for 20 minutes.

Slide this out and turn over the pieces so they are skin side 

up and return to the oven along with the baking dish of 


Bake for 25 to 30 minutes, until the top is browned. Test 

the chicken with a thermometer. It should read 165 


Remove to platter and let rest for 5 minutes. 

Meanwhile, place the broccoli spears in a microwave safe 

dish with about 3 tbs of water and a pat of butter. Cover 

and cook on high for 6 – 7 minutes.

Serve this simply fabulous meal and enjoy. It is such a 

pleasure to serving my Master Indy

How about some music for the cooking?


To satisfy and restore.
To nourish, support and maintain.
To gratify, spoil, comfort and please,
to nurture, assist, and sustain
..I cook!

Please buy slave's cookbook:

The Little Black Book of Indiscreet Recipes by Dan White  

/ref=cm_sw_r_tw_dp_vAT4sb0934RTM via @amazon

Let's continue with LGBT History month:

Check out my latest article on Vital Voice:


Denny Fouts

Not long ago the news was filled with the details of a 

ridiculous raid in New York City. The Department of 

Homeland Security had raided the offices of a website called 


Many legal experts doubt if any charges will be able to be proven. It is however an example of the war on sex workers that continues into the 21st century. It is the oldest profession and will remain in one form or another long after we have turned into dust. 

One of the most famous “rentboys” in the past was Denny Fouts. His career spanned the 30's and 40's. 
He is called the twentieth century's most famous male prostitute. A young good looking boy from Florida whose grasp on how to use his sexuality propelled him to great heights. He befriended and bedded the rich and celebrated: in the process Fouts conquered the world.

His benefactors were a series of wealthy male and females. His friends, included such notables as Christopher Isherwood and Truman Capote. Isherwood described him as an almost mythic figure, "the most expensive male prostitute in the world" and Capote called him the "Best-Kept Boy in the World".
Fouts' occasionally outrageous behavior made some uncomfortable. He once shocked everyone by shooting flaming arrows from his Paris hotel window onto the busy Champs Élysées below"

Michael Shelden remarked that Fouts' "'Deep South' charm masked a volatile, sometimes nasty temper. There were rumors about his past and tales of erratic, dangerous behavior." Perhaps it was precisely that mystic which kept the young man in such demand.

During World War II, Fouts was sent back to the US for his “safety”. He met Isherwood in Hollywood in August 1940. Fouts moved in with him in the summer of 1941 to "lead a life of meditation". This was described in Isherwood's “Down There on a Visit”, where Fouts was represented as the character Paul.

Some time into the war, Fouts, a conscientious objector, was drafted for the Civilian Public Service Camp. He later earned his high school diploma, studied medicine at UCLA and then returned to Europe after the war. While in Paris, he sent Truman Capote a blank check with only the word "come" written on it. Capote accepted his offer to visit, and they would spend hours together in Fouts' dark apartment on the Rue de Bac, talking and listening to Fouts' stories.

Fouts was allegedly sexually involved with numerous notable figures.
"Myth surrounds Denham Fouts", said one of his friends. "He invented himself. If people didn't know his background he would make it up."

Fouts spent much of his later life dissolute. He died at the age of 34 in 1948, of heart problems.

Truman Capote said: "to watch him walk into a room was an 

 He was beyond being good-looking; he was the 

single most charming-looking person I've ever seen.” He 

claimed that "had Denham Fouts yielded to Hitler's

 advances  there would have been no World War Two." 

Sounds like a bit of fantasy doesn't it? But then Denny Fouts 

lived a life of fantasy rarely to be duplicated.