NOLA Cuisine (1)
Vegan Yum Yum (1)
Joe's Special is one of the most odd and divine scrambles known to man. Consisting of egg, garlic, spinach, and ground beef, the dish originated in San Francisco in the 1920s, at a long-gone Italian-American restaurant, New Joe's.
We love this now-classic dish served at the Blue Ribbon restaurants in New York City, in which the marrow is spread over grilled toast and topped with fried parsley.
At Mitzi's in Winnipeg, Canada, these chicken fingers are served with crinkle-cut fries, coleslaw, and a honey-dill dipping sauce.
Chef Frank Stitt of Highlands Bar and Grill in Birmingham, Alabama, uses the bottom oyster shells as serving platters for these crispy fried oysters with piquant sauce.
Chef Frank Stitt of Highlands Bar and Grill in Birmingham, Alabama, shared this recipe for a lighter twist on classic oysters Rockefeller.
This recipe comes from SAVEUR contributing editor Rick Bayless.
It's important to chill the patties for these sumptuous croquettes (from Atlanta's Watershed) before frying them so that they hold together in the hot skillet.
In this dish chopped pecans add a pleasant crunchiness and heighten the inherent nuttiness of brown rice.
These rice fritters have a creamy center and a slightly crisp exterior.
This recipe is an adaptation of the one developed in the 1950s by the Campbell's Soup Company.
These corn cakes are a delicious alternative to corn bread.
These fritters are the perfect side dish for chowder.
Chicken fried steak is the quintessential Texas dish—our version has the welcome kick of Tabasco and a wonderfully tangy buttermilk gravy.
Make this batter with a combination of water and beer (preferably Miller Lite), for wonderfully crisp and light results.
You can buy prefried cassava crackers, but we prefer the superior flavor we get when we fry our own.
This Trader Vic's creation is an upscale version of ham croquettes popular in Spain and Latin America.
More common names for this easy breakfast recipe are eggs in a pocket, one-eyed jack, and baby in the hole.