Main Course (8)
Side Dish (2)
Brightened with chiles and lime juice, this silky avocado soup gets an added dose of richness from heavy cream.
This scramble of fresh ricotta, flavored with chiles, onions, and tomatoes, is delicious wrapped in warm tortillas or piled on toasted bread.
This recipe was based on one by John Cunningham, who first published his recipe in a local cookbook to raise money for an Austin-based charity called Colin's Hope.
The recipe for this smooth, spicy salsa comes from Marti Cardenas of Austin, Texas.
Canned chipotle chiles and chorizo are two of the ingredients that distinguish this central Mexican version of chilaquiles from other regional styles of the dish.
Grilling the tomatoes and chiles imparts a lovely, smoky char to this salsa.
These tacos are named for the late, great Raphaela (Ralphie) Pazos, a longtime cook at San Antonio's Taco Haven.
Melted cheese is eaten in one form or another all over the world. In Texas they take it one step further and flambé the queso for a dramatic effect.
The enchurrito is one of the monumental achievements of Tex-Mex cuisine.
The signature creation of San Antonio's Tex-Mex cuisine is the puffy taco.
This Tex-Mex favorite is warm, gooey, and totally satisfying.
Here is a simple but tasty snack of melted cheese, beans, and tortilla chips.
Salt cod appears on Christmas Eve tables throughout Mexico.
Besides stuffing a turkey picadillo is also used to fill tacos, tamales, and quesadillas.
This dish is a sampling of the cuisine you would find, at an open-air restaurant, in the heart of Mexico.
We like to eat this "roasted" tomato salsa with tortilla chips.
Succulent tacos, spicy salsas, and slow-simmered rice and beans—these classic Mexican dishes are some of what we love most about the country's cuisine. Gather friends to savor the summer with cool and creamy avocado soup, pan-fried crabs smothered in a smoky chipotle sauce, juicy carne asada tacos, frosty margaritas, and more.
Does Not Apply
Not all relishes are sweet. This chunky version, seasoned with cilantro and cumin, makes a great alternative to salsa—dig in with chips, mix it into guacamole, or use it to top quesadillas and tacos. Or, go with the relish concept and use it on a cheeseburger in place of ketchup and a pickle.
Does Not Apply
Source: Farmgirl Fare