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Issue #129[all previous issues]
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This East African snack—a cousin of the Indian snack mughlai paratha—calls for shaping dough into a spiral and flattening it before adding spicy beef and an egg and sealing the ingredients in a tidy packet.
In this olive oil cake recipe, a heady mixture of olive oil and preserved oranges flavors the moist, dense Sicilian cake.
The secret to this ultracreamy macaroni and cheese? A little Velveeta mixed in with the other cheeses.
David Pasternack, the chef at the New York City restaurant Esca, uses a combination of olive oil and canola oil to make this classic Italian dish.
A thick, well-marbled cut—a rib eye, strip, or porterhouse—works best for this olive oil– and herb-topped steak. The dish is based on one served by the Italian-born chef Cesare Casella at Salumeria Rosi in New York City.
As olive oil mingles with white wine and the sweet juices of clams in this classic pasta dish, it creates a fragrant sauce that coats the pasta. Be sure to undercook the pasta slightly so it can finish cooking in the sauce. We developed this recipe to accompany Nancy Harmon Jenkins's piece "The Essence of Olives" (May 2010). Continue...
This recipe, for a whole fish basted in a tart tamarind sauce, calls for a grilling basket, which allows you to turn the fish without damaging.
Try using tart, apple-like Manzano bananas for this delicious take on the classic French dessert, which is traditionally made with apples.
Author Nancy Harmon Jenkins uses olive oil three ways in this version of the venerable Italian soup: for sautéing garlic, rubbing on the toasts that accompany the dish, and finishing the soup.
The silken noodles in this northern Chinese stir-fry are a perfect foil for crunchy fresh vegetables; a little ground pork gives the dish a savory depth. Step-by-step photo gallery on how to make everyday fried noodles.
This exceptionally moist quick bread is based on a recipe from Judy Mims, the mother of SAVEUR's assistant kitchen director, Ben Mims.
The recipe for this wonderful regional take on mac and cheese is an adaptation of one in The Gift of Southern Cooking (Knopf, 2003) by Edna Lewis, a Southern culinary legend, and Scott Peacock, the former chef of Atlanta's Watershed restaurant. Two ingredients set this macaroni and cheese apart from the pack: grated onion and Worcestershire sauce.
Olive oil and lemon juice complement tender artichokes in this Provençal dish. The recipe comes from The Vanderbilt, a restaurant in Brooklyn, New York. Continue...