This came from Cooking Pleasures Magazine, March 2008. I haven't tried it yet, but it looks easy and yummy. If you don't have tenders, you can substitute boneless, skinless breasts, but you may need to cook a bit longer. For a dish with a little more zing, add 2 teaspoons of course ground mustard with the cream. Updated 7/28/11: I made this for dinner last night, and the family loved it! I used the optional mustard, and it really made the sauce.
Recipes for onion soup vary around the world, but this one is a classic. Workers used this delicious soup as a morning pick me up at Les Halles, the central food market in Paris that has, sadly, been demolished. For Zaar World Tour 8
Ooooh! Flan! With a carmelized crust....and a hint of coffee flavor...luscious! Only make when you have company, so you don't make a pig of yourself!! It's important to use a nice heavy saucepan to carmelize the sugar so it doesn't scorch or burn. Prep time does not include the 8 hour chill time!
I love Quiche Lorraine, and wanted to make it this morning, but was out of half and half. I substituted a mixture of one cup 1% milk, and one cup of heavy cream, and was delighted with the result! And no wonder, the original French recipe is 18% butterfat, which is what this recipe turns out to be. That is what makes this so unbelievably yummy! I make it with Recipe #483999 Splurge once in a while, you deserve it!
This is my adaptation of LifeIsGood's recipe #483151 #483151 for making in the crock pot, for A French Love Affair challenge of ZWT 8 / France.
I haven't changed the ingredients, only the preparation is adapted for making in a crock pot.
From Food & Wine, Oct 2011. This is a wonderful, easy chicken dish that is perfect for the vinegar lover in your life! I made it with legs and thighs, but any chicken pieces will work. Just check early for the white meat to be done if you are using it. This makes enough sauce to nicely coat all of the pieces, but not enough to spoon over rice or noodles. If you like lots of sauce, I'd suggest you double that part of the recipe.
The Provencal pissaladiere is an oven-baked (pizza-like) focaccia or torta topped with caramelized onions, black Nicoise olives, and anchovies. A street food of Nice, it is often sold by street vendors or at local markets. It can also be served as an appetizer. It is believed to have been introduced to the area by Roman cooks during the time of the Avignon Papacy.
The dough in this recipe rises for 1 to 1 1/2 hours. If a longer or overnight rise is more convenient, make the dough with 1/2 teaspoon of instant yeast and let it rise in the refrigerator for 16 to 24 hours. The caramelized onions can also be made a day ahead and refrigerated. Recipe requires use of a baking stone.