In this issue
Issue #119[all previous issues]
Sort by: Recipes | Features
This hearty soup (from New York City’s Gramercy Tavern) can also be made with jerusalem artichokes, carrots, or a combination of root vegetables.
Chef Dan Barber of Blue Hill at Stone Barns in Tarrytown, New York, uses lamb necks to make his version of this dish.
Using a weight (such as a brick or a few soup cans) to press down on a partially deboned chicken as it cooks in a skillet reduces cooking time and yields an especially juicy, crisp bird.
The invention of this orange-infused brandy cocktail is attributed to Henri Soulé, the proprietor of the famed Manhattan restaurant Le Pavillon.
Encrusting red snapper filets in shoestring potatoes makes for a crispy shell and a moist filet.
The key to making this dish (from San Francisco’s Slanted Door), often called “shaking beef”, is to sear the meat in small batches in a very hot wok or skillet so that it browns quickly.
These pillow-soft gnocchi come from Boston’s Sportello.
The cooks at Musso & Frank Grill in Los Angeles take the extra step of peeling the celery for this old-school hors d’oeuvre before stuffing it.
This whimsical snack is served at New York's Blue Hill at Stone Barns.
When making this dessert, we found that darker, Dutch-process cocoa powder makes for a more flavorful, cookie-like crust.
This salad comes from the namesake Seattle restaurant.
Brining the chicken for this dish (from New York City’s Gramercy Tavern) before cooking yields remarkably tender and savory meat.
This Cajun dish, similar to succotash, pairs well with rice and seafood or chicken. This version comes from Commander’s Palace in New Orleans.
The key to the dish is to keep the potatoes hot as you mix in so much chilled butter—a pound for every two pounds of potato—that it takes vigorous and constant stirring to keep them smooth and silky.