Sublime butters are for more than just steak. On the contrary, they are as flexible as a Covent Garden contortionist.
Anoint meat or fish with a generous pat of Sublime as it rests. The butter melts, the flavour spreads, and the dish wakes up at once. The discerning cook’s alternative to sauce and mustard.
A dollop of Sublime melted in drained pasta is transformative. Italians may cock an eyebrow, but what do Italians know about food? Quite a lot. But in this case, they’re wrong.
Sublime Society lunches were light on greens. But then, they had never melted Sublime butter over cooked vegetables—enough to make herbivores of even their goutiest members.
Melt a whole pack of Sublime in the pan, wait for the enticing foam, and then cook your steaks, turning a few times throughout. Sirloins well done, even when served rare.
Not only is our butter the best thing since sliced bread, it is also good on it. Especially when that bread is crusty and warm enough to produce billows of Sublime-scented steam.
An English staple. And, like many English staples—forgive us—rather bland. Enliven yours with a dollop of Sublime: add to drained and boiled potatoes, and vigorously mash.