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The recipe for this lightly spiced and creamy cabbage casserole, baked with a crunchy topping, comes from the author's friend Marietta, a former personal chef. Serve it as a side dish with roast pork, chicken, turkey, or braised lamb.
This recipe is an adaptation of one in My Nepenthe by Romney Steele (Andrews McMeel Publishing, 2009).
This dish, based on one from the book My Calabria (See book review), matches meaty swordfish steaks with a rustic, briny sauce of tomatoes, olives, and capers.
Chef Tom Colicchio's fluffy, buttery dinner rolls may be the best we've ever eaten. The secret? Barley malt syrup, a molasses-thick liquid sweetener that adds a hint of malty flavor.
The filling for this pie is made with young, tender coconuts. Use a cleaver to cut off the top of each coconut; drain, reserving water, and scoop out the meat.
This recipe involves three steps. First, rub a flavored butter under the turkey's skin. Then roast the turkey over root vegetables until each piece is done. Finally, make a gravy with the juices left in the roasting pan.
Roasted to perfection and served with rich pan juices and crisp watercress, L'Ami Louis's roast chicken is bistro food at its best. Patricia Wells included a version of this dish in Bistro Cooking (Workman, 1989) and recommends rubbing the chicken with goose, duck, or chicken fat before roasting it to achieve a golden brown crust.
The crispy bits and juices left in a skillet after frying steaks make a delicious base for a creamy, cognac-laced pan sauce. We based this recipe on one in Daniel Young's The Bistros, Brasseries, and Wine Bars of Paris (HarperCollins, 2006).
Author Lonnée Hamilton simmers her collards until they're tender and silky in a chicken stock fortified with onions and garlic.
We based this recipe for garam masala–spiced greens on one in Kashmiri Cooking by Krishna Prasad Dar (Penguin, 1995).
The key step in making this Indonesian dish is to create a base of flavors by gently sweating the paste of chiles, turmeric, ginger, and garlic before stewing the collard greens in coconut milk.
We based this recipe on one from chef Donald Link of New Orleans's Cochon and Herbsaint restaurants.
These fragrant collards are cooked with an ethiopian-style spiced butter flavored with cardamom, fenugreek, and nigella seeds.
Braised with wine, sauerkraut, apples, and onions, this turkey comes out incredibly moist and aromatic.
This recipe comes from SAVEUR contributing editor Rick Bayless.