Thursday, May 25, 2017

Robert Duncan Memorial Hash Pizza

Time for a relaxed evening! Here is a pizza that is totally different from your standard delivery. This was created to honor the LGBT poet Robert Duncan. Learn more about him by reading the short article to follow.

This is a special mix of flavors. Corned Beef, Eggs, Havarti cheese. With a surprise baked in.

½ can corned beef hash
½ cup of yellow onion chopped
0.9oz envelope instant hollandaise sauce mix
1½ cups grated mozzarella cheese
4 eggs
Parmesan cheese
½ cup cut up green onions
salt + pepper to taste
1 Tbs olive oil

Pre heat pizza stone in oven to 425

Chop up the onion, then the green onions, set the green onion aside.
grate the cheese

In a pan, saute the onions and corned beef hash until crispy (about 10 minutes)


Place ready made pizza crust on the board, brush lightly with olive oil

Spread evenly with cooked hash & onions.

Sprinkle with the sauce mix.

Spread with grated cheese.

Bake at 425 for 12 minutes. While that is baking. Make 5 eggs sunny side up in a large frying pan.

Carefully slide out the pizza and place the eggs around the pizza.
Return for the final 2 – 3 minutes.

Remove sprinkle well with Parmesan cheese and green onion bits.
Let sit on cutting board for 3 minutes before cutting. Cut into 5 pieces with an egg on each.

What a wonderful change from carry out! Eat watching a movie.

Serving my Master Indy

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 


Robert Duncan
(Born in January, 1919 in Oakland, California. Died – February, 1988)

Long before the heroes of Stonewall (1969) even before the Mattachine Society (1950), Robert Duncan starting making a name for himself as a homosexual.
He was active with the start of the bohemian socialist communities of the 1930s and '40s, and in the Beat Generation to follow.

In 1941 Duncan was drafted and declared his homosexuality to get discharged.

In 1944 Duncan had a relationship with the abstract expressionist painter Robert De Niro Sr. It was in that year Duncan published a landmark essay: The Homosexual in Society. Duncan compared the prejudice against the homosexuals with that of African Americans and Jews. Duncan's essay is considered a pioneering treatise on the experience of homosexuals in American society.

His first book, Heavenly City Earthly City, was published in 1947.

In 1951 Duncan met the artist Jess Collins and began a collaboration and partnership that lasted 37 years till Duncan's death.

During the 1960s, Duncan achieved considerable artistic and critical success with three books; The Opening of the Field (1960), Roots and Branches (1964), and Bending the Bow (1968). These are considered his most significant works.

During the later part of his life, Duncan's work, came to be distributed worldwide, and his influence as a poet is evident today in both mainstream and avant-garde writing.

1968, disgusted by his difficulties with publishers, he vowed not to publish a new collection for fifteen years. It was not until 1984 that Ground Work I: Before the War appeared, for which he won the National Poetry Award, to be followed in February 1988, the month of his death, by Ground Work II: In the Dark.

Robert Duncan's presence was felt across many facets of popular culture. His writing gave hope.

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