results for "pork"
Serve this classic Chinese stir-fry with plenty of white rice, to soak up the rich, concentrated sauce.
This recipe calls for a “reverse” stir-fry technique, in which the vegetables are cooked before the meat.
With its intense flavor and the smooth, fatty texture of the meat, hong shao rou is a classic red-cooked dish.
This incredibly rich and savory sauce is a great addition to anything, from seafood to plain rice.
This recipe combines tender pork with crisp peppers and succulent shiitake mushrooms in a satisfying stir-fry.
This recipe is a Chinese-American rendering of a Cantonese dish, employing a version of a sweet and sour sauce usually found on fish but just as delicious on pork.
This dish is a perfect example of tofu's versatility.
Chinese, Japanese, and Portuguese ingredients come together in this basic dish.
Shaped like ancient gold Chinese coins, dumplings came to symbolize wealth, and families ate them to ensure prosperity.
The name for this Sichuanese dish means "ants climbing a tree" because of the way the ground pork clings to the strands of glass noodles.
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.
A spicy Chinese dish using the smooth and earthy tasting tofu.
Of all Sichuanese street snacks, this one is the best known.
Of Fukien origins, this noodle dish is now synonymous with Tainan—thanks to the expertise of noodle cooks like those at Slow Season, who gave us this recipe.
This delicious soup from Singapore uses kway teow, a delicate flat rice noodle, but Chinese rice vermicelli can be substituted.
This Sichuan-style dish is one of the few non-Cantonese recipes in Grace Young's book, The Wisdom of the Chinese Kitchen: Classic Family Recipes for Celebration and Healing.
A delicious Chinese take on a traditional American feast.
Simple ingredients and time-honored techniques are at the heart of Hong Kong cooking, beautifully evidenced in this flavorful favorite.
The focal point of The Joy Luck Club is the strength of women and family, and this spicy Sichuan dish, which is delicious either hot or cold, will keep your own family coming back to the table.
Does Not Apply
Duan Jan Pin, a cook in northwest Yunnan, makes this stir-fry with song rong mushrooms, but firm cremini are a fine substitute.