This chapter would be incomplete without giving Goldthwaite's definition of an ideal jelly. "Ideal fruit-jelly is a beautifully colored, transparent, palatable product obtained by so treating fruit-juice that the resulting mass will quiver, not flow, when removed from its mold; a product with texture so tender that it cuts easily with a spoon, and yet so firm that the angles thus produced retain their shape; a clear product that is neither sirupy, gummy, sticky, nor tough; neither is it brittle and yet it will break, and does this with distinct beautiful cleavage which leaves sparkling characteristic faces. This is that delicious, appetizing substance, a good fruit-jelly."