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    You are in: Home / Cookbooks / LIBYA 10/2012
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    60 recipes in

    LIBYA 10/2012

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    This is a way to make pomegranate molasses if you do not have access to a middle eastern grocery store, but can get pomegranate juice.

    Recipe #86849

    Leshakshek means to shake in Hebrew. This is an egg and tomato dish that would be something different for brunch. Add garlic, basil, the possibilities are endless! Enjoy..

    Recipe #60286

    Middle Eastern Lemonade is something I've often drunk - and loved - in Middle Eastern restaurants, but this is the first recipe for it I've come across. The lemonade I've been served in Middle Eastern restaurants - and this recipe - are NOT at all sweet, which is actually exactly how I like it (!) so I've left the recipe as I found it in Christine Osborne's 'Middle Eastern Food and Drink', but where the recipe lists among the ingredients "sugar syrup to taste", I'm adding the alternative "or sugar to taste"! I'm posting this for the 2005 Zaar World Tour. For orange blossom water, look in Indian, Greek or Lebanese grocery stores. I haven't made this recipe yet, but I'd be inclined to make it with a mix of limes and lemons. I'm posting it for the 2005 Zaar World Tour.

    Recipe #141382

    A simple Middle Eastern salad which provides a refreshing complement to Middle Eastern dishes or which can be served as one of a range of dishes in a mezze spread; or be used with falafel and hummus in pita bread.

    Recipe #141375

    Adopted! I was born and raised in a small village where most of the residesnt depended on their farm animals for their livelyhood. Our meat was mainly pork and chicken with an occasional pound of hamburger boutht at the butcher shop. Young calves were seldom eaten. The were shipped to market for cash. In those days, a young calf would bring about $75 which would buy a lot of school shoes. When I left home and started to work, I ate mainly in restaurants. I soon loved to enjoy the taste of lamb. In later years I was dining in a restaurant in North Africa, when a diner near me who had just ordered leg of lamb queried the waiter, "Did you know that if you fixed a turkey leg in this manner that it would taste just leg of lamb?" "Yes," the waiter replied, "That's what that is." When I was able to find two turkey legs in the bazaar, I bought them and took them back to my apartment and cooked them basically like this recipe. He was right they did taste just like curried log of lamb and at about a quarter of the price. I have been eating them ever since. I am happy to post this recipe because I know every who likes lamb will enjoy it immensely.

    Recipe #68078

    A wonderfully earthy salad that is great for a picnic or with BBQd meats, that improves with standing and that is better served at room temperature rather than chilled. I am posting this Middle Eastern-style salad for the 2005 Zaar World Tour. I found it in English chef Brian Glover's fabulous book 'The Onion Cookbook': a real culinary haven for lovers of onions, garlic, leeks, spring onions, shallots and chives.

    Recipe #139605

    A great salad for potlucks. Substitutions can be made to the vegetables. While in Mexico I used cilantro instead of parsley and added poblanos and created a southwestern tabbouleh. Very refreshing!

    Recipe #172749

    6 Reviews |  By Brenda.

    A Middle East treat. This is a delicious nighttime beverage and can also be served over ice for a cool beverage.

    Recipe #233150

    6 Reviews |  By Rita~

    I kicked up my Recipe #51535 Rich, Smooth, & Healthy hummus by adding chipotle in adobo sauce and refreshing orange juice and zest! Serve with toasted pitas. Use as a spread in wraps. Spread on toasted rye topped with ripe tomatoes. Also add diced roasted red peppers if you like.

    Recipe #190489

    This comes from one of my Food and Wine cookbooks. Use whatever kind of sausages you like: hot, mild or a combination. They say to serve this with an Australian Shiraz. I’m posting it for ZWT3. Now I just have to go look up where Tunisia is! LOL. (It is in North Africa between Algeria and Libya)

    Recipe #231605

    4 Reviews |  By Nasseh

    I found this Lebanese recipe in a Mediterranean cookbook & thought it would be delicious.

    Recipe #308420

    4 Reviews |  By Charmed

    This is a recipe for homemade tahini from The Frugal Gourmet Cooks Three Ancient Cuisines NOTE: Since I have not made this, I could not tell you what the amount it yields is. The recipe says 4 servings, but I don't know what that is based on.

    Recipe #92742

    A popular Middle Eastern pastry, especially as popular at Easter. From 'The Best of Lebanese and Middle Eastern Cooking', posted here for the 2005 Zaar World Tour. Serve with coffee, after a Middle Eastern banquet. Orange-blossom water and rose water can be purchased from Greek and Middle Eastern grocers. The preparation and cooking times do not include the 30 minutes for the dough to rest.

    Recipe #141451

    4 Reviews |  By tabbakh

    this recipe is real easy. My mother in law came to visit once from jordan and ever since my husband refuses to eat toast. but hey! i usually do the dough at night and bake it in the morning. but you dont need to leave it so much. just make sure the oven is real hot and dont open it too much.

    Recipe #209486

    Steamed carrots with garlic-spice.

    Recipe #432088

    Wonderful stew, can be a vegetarian meal on its own. Or you can add some diced or shredded smoked duck, if you like meat. The red lentils break down, and cause this to be like a really rich soup. If you need to stretch this out, you can serve it over white rice, to do a sort of "beans and rice" thing.

    Recipe #82568

    4 Reviews |  By Mirj

    Basboosa are thin semolina squares covered in a honey and lemon syrup. Very Middle Eastern, this goes great with some sweet Turkish coffee or some mint tea.

    Recipe #74312

    3 Reviews |  By KateL

    Entered for safe-keeping for ZWT. From Daniel Rogov's "Libyan Cuisine - Simple but Tasty" website. Preparation time does not require time for overnight refrigeration.

    Recipe #367988

    A wonderfully refreshing drink popular throughout the Middle East. This particular version of it is from Iran, and is from the Bay Books' publication: 'The Best of Lebanese and Middle Eastern Cooking'. It is impossible to provide "accurate" freezing times for this recipe, as it's really up to you - and also of course to the efficiency of your fridge - just how many times you repeat step 4. When I've made this, I've repeated this step three times, so that's what I've calculated into the "cooking time". For this recipe "cooking time" = freezing time. This is, therefore, obviously a prepare-ahead drink/dessert, and one which is ideally made when you are in the kitchen preparing other dishes. I'm posting it for the 2005 Zaar World Tour. Orange-blossom water can be purchased from Middle Eastern grocery stores. I'd recommend making this Sharbat with fresh oranges and lemons, and with natural spring water or filtered water. And to use more or less sugar, to satisfy your taste preferences.

    Recipe #141384

    3 Reviews |  By Weewah

    This is that magical white garlic sauce served all over the Middle East in one form or another. Thousands of my felow ex-expats know it as it comes with wonderful Saudi broasted chicken (like Al-Baik). In some countries this sauce is almost mayonaissey, and in others it is a more flow-ey sauce. I like the stiff version, but it is more time consuming as it's harder to blend.

    Recipe #432080

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