Tuna Timbales Recipe
15 oz. canned chunk Light Tuna, packed in water
1/3 cup self-rising flour (I use self-rising Masa corn flour)
1/3 cup mayonnaise
1/2 teaspoon My Seafood Seasoning Mix (recipe below)
Lime Tarter Sauce for dressing ketchup, shrimp cocktail sauce or BBQ sauce for dressing tomatoes and salad greens (optional) non-stick cooking spray
Place tuna with the juices into a mixing bowl.
Stir in flour and mix well.
Add spices and mayonnaise.
Mix on high speed for 1-2 minutes until all is mixed well and mixture is light and airy.
Spray 3 medium sized muffin tins with cooking spray to prevent sticking.
Spoon mixture equally in each tin, heaping on top if necessary.
Bake in a preheated oven 375F. for 50-60 minutes or until the tops are golden brown and the tops are firm to the touch.
You want the sides, tops and bottoms to be browned and firm. The insides of the timbales should remain soft.
Remove from the oven and let set for 30 minutes.
This helps firm up the sid... keep reading on reddit ➡
I've just had a baby and of course I've delved deep into the expanse of lullaby renditions of popular music. Looking for something better than what I can find, I've taken to creating my own lullabies. I get midi files of songs then use Garageband to change the instruments to baby friendly sounds (guitars to music box etc.). One issue I'm having is that the piano roll of the drum tracks don't line up nicely with the studio percussion kit (the one with bongos, congas, shaker etc.). I can edit this myself, but I don't know enough about drums to match up the appropriate tracks. Can anybody give me a breakdown of what drums in a kit correspond with the various hand drums etc.? For some context I'm starting out with Justice era Metallica, so the drum kit will probably be pretty comprehensive. Any help would be greatly appreciated!
I'm looking to get a pair of Meinl Timbales. Does anyone know where they're made?
Take this song for example - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Ns9YYSqLxyI
I can hear the Congas at the start so I'm reasonably confident with the timing there.
But then the cowbells kick in at 0:45 and I can't hear any of the instruments which I'd normally rely on for musicality.
And what's frustrating is that I can't find any logical step by step way of me learning to hear the rhythm correctly.
Do I have to just listen to loads of Salsa songs and hope one day it magically clicks in my head? Or should I learn an instrument in order to understand the music more deeply?
I am looking for trap and future bass style drums focusing on those pitched snares and timbale in particular. I am not very experienced in this genre. Thanks!
If possible, I'd like to pick up some relatively inexpensive but still decent timbales. The usage is mainly musical theater. I've had to fake or synth them too often recently.
I'm not against spending a little money to get good stuff, but music isn't my profession, percussion isn't my primary instrument, and they would probably take a beating, so I don't want to spend a ton.
What strikes you as the best deal, on Steve Weiss or elsewhere? I'm purposefully not including a hard budget because I'd like to hear a variety of opinions.
I want to add a timbale to my kit. I think I'm just going to buy an old metal snare, take off the reso head and tighten the hell out of the batter.
Anyone have any thoughts on this?
Hi I've been listening to some owsla music and really liked the timbale type fills a lot of the artists use.
Could anyone suggest some sample packs or any videos where i could find some sounds like this?
I'm thinking about buying a rather larger kit sometime in the near future. I want to have a pair of toms that have a high tone and would blend in with the normal toms. I can't buy more toms that match the finish of the kit i'm getting, so obviously the way to go would be either the DW Piccolo toms or the John Dolmayan mini-timbales . If the mini-timbales are the better choice, are the John Dolmayan ones any good? Or are there better?