How are hot sweet souffles and pudding souffles presented?
Usually these are presented in small ramekins with whipped cream or some sort of sauce poured over them. They can also be dumped out on a plate and covered with cream or sauce.
Traditionally Yorkshire pudding is served either before roast meat, often beef, or with roast meat as an accompanying dish. It would therefore be regarded as a savoury dish. However many of us remember from childhood the delights of Yorkshire pudding served hot with golden syrup (partially inverted cane syrup) as a sweet pudding.
Chocolate pudding is normally served hot and I have never seen it served cold. Another response: chocolate pudding is often served cold, particularly when it is a cornstarch pudding or one of the chocolate mousse desserts. Types of chocolate puddings served hot might be steamed puddings or some sort of pudding-cake, such as the popular Hot Lava Cake.
It is simply called a Christmas Pudding. A Christmas Pudding is a richly fruited, steamed pudding, with added brandy or whisky, and is a popular Christmas treat served hot near the end of the traditional Christmas Dinner. It is often served smothered with a white sauce, which may or may not be laced with brandy or whisky.
Nouns are words for people, places, things, and ideas. Adjectives are words that describe nouns. Examples: a hot day (adjective hot, noun day) a hot pepper (adjective hot, noun pepper) a sweet pepper (adjective sweet, noun pepper) a sweet baby (adjective sweet, noun baby) a wet baby (adjective wet, noun baby) a wet day (adjective wet, noun day)
The culinary use of "sweet & sour" is mostly aligned with Asian (particularly Chinese) cuisine. The origins of Chinese cooking incorporate "opposites" in the same dish. Examples: "Sweet & Sour" (As in Sweet & Sour Pork/Ribs/Chicken/Fish...but not the fake rocket red dye3, sauce of Chinese American food) "Hot & Sour" (As in Hot & Sour soup) "Spicy Hot & Cold" (As in a pork dish (served chilled) that was cooked with chili peppers)