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    You are in: Home / Cookbooks / Autumn/Fall Recipes 2005
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    Autumn/Fall Recipes 2005

    Recipes for the Northern Hemisphere Autumn/Fall 2005. In the Southern Hemisphere, we've gearing up for salads! These are just a selection from my recipes; you may well find others among them that satisfy your Autumn/Fall taste buds. Initially, these are recipes from my cookbooks, but when I get a chance I'll add some others from the many wonderful recipes I've found on Zaar, made, enjoyed and reviewed.
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    I have just found this recipe in a book I just HAD TO BUY when I saw it today, so I haven't tried it yet, but it sounds wonderful. The recipe was actually for 'Cashew and Celery Soup' but since I prefer leeks and this was the suggested alternative ingredient, I've opted for posting this as Cashew and Leek Soup. The recipe posted here is adapted from 'Green: modern vegetarian recipes' by Australian cook Flip Shelton. It says on the cover that she is "a passionate cook who cooks mostly with organic seasonal foods, and grows herbs and vegetables in her courtyard garden in Melbourne". Wow! From a quick scan of the book, I think I'll be sharing a few of these recipes before I get a chance to try them. Of this particular recipe, Flip says "I got the inspiration for this calming soup while staying at an ashram in India". When making this soup, I use Recipe #135453, another of Flip Shelton's recipes.

    Recipe #135360

    Another delicious-sounding vegetable side dish - slightly adapted - from Vicki Wild's 'Wild Sides: An A-Z of exceptional vegetable side dishes'.

    Recipe #120244

    A deliciously creamy side dish, which makes a great accompaniment to grilled meats, poultry and fish. Another recipe from Theodore Kyriakou's fabulous book ‘real greek food’, which he co-authored with food writer Charles Campion. I have posted this for the 2005 Zaar World Tour. I generally use low-fat milk and cream in recipes, but would not recommend doing this with this recipe (at least the first time you make it) as somehow it really would not be in the spirit of the recipe.

    Recipe #142238

    I found this intriguing recipe in Australian chef Iain Hewitson's book 'Tales and Recipes from a Travelling Cook'. Having tracked down the best Irish stew in Ireland - that served at The Common's Restaurant in Dublin - he arranged for the chef to cook it for him, only to discover that the chef was a Frenchman! Huey reports that the chef was "a terrific cook" and that his Irish stew was "thankfully, absolutely delicious". I've not yet tried this recipe. I've posted it for the Zaar World Tour 2005.

    Recipe #135497

    In his Las Vegas restaurant, The Nine Fine Englishmen, Kevin Dundon serves this Guinness glaze in a dish mixed with olive oil for dipping bread into instead of butter. Pork loin cooked with this glaze sounded just too delicious not to share. I found this recipe in the March 2005 issue of the BBC Good Food magazine. It is part of Irish cook Kevin Dundon's suggested St Patrick's Day dinner menu. He serves this pork loin with colcannon and cabbage. As he says “I love buttered cabbage with this pork. Simply heat a knob of butter and cook the remaining finely shredded cabbage (the other half of the Savoy cabbage used in his colcannon recipe) for 5 minutes, so it’s still just a little crunchy.” I have already posted his side dish colcannon - Colcannon recipe #123663 - and his prepare-ahead starter - Smoked Wild Irish Salmon With Chive Pancakes recipe #123667. The preparation and cooking times provided below are my guesstimates. Kevin says that this dish will be "ready in 2 hours". Please mention your experience of cooking times if reviewing the recipe. I’ll also post his dessert for this St Patrick's Day menu: Sheridan’s Cream Sticky Pudding. All the dishes in this menu sound like any-time-of-year dishes to me! I certainly shan't be waiting until 17 March 2006 before making any of them!

    Recipe #123790

    This dish could be served as a brunch dish, or for any light meal or snack. When I came across this recipe tonight in a recipe book - The Midweek Cookbook: 200 Ways with Potatoes - I really hadn't looked at since the seventies, the name of this dish intrigued me. A web search produced nothing of relevance, just lots of references to dog breeding kennels! So unfortunately I know nothing of the origins of recipe's name. I'm posting a C21st adaptation here so that I remember to make it some time! It's actually rather similar to what I've always referred to as a chip omelette, although I usually make that with diced raw potatoes.

    Recipe #142115

    A quick and easy, reasonably low fat fried rice made with mandarin segments and macadamia nuts. Adapted from Rodale's "Terrific Chicken: 100 Great Meals in Minutes".

    Recipe #120922

    This aromatic nutty rice dish makes a great accompaniment to any spiced lamb or chicken dish, or any grilled or BBQd fish or meats. It also goes well with other vegetarian dishes. If you are serving it as part of a vegetarian meal, use vegetable stock. I recommend my Vegetable Stock Recipe #135453, which I found only recently and am really excited about, because it's so different from other vegetable stock recipes I have used in the past. I have adapted this recipe from a recipe on an International Masters '1001 recipes for pan or wok recipe card' and I have posted it for the 2005 Zaar World Tour.

    Recipe #138350

    I ate this when attending a weekend workshop, where it was served for lunch by the woman running the workshop, a naturopath and herbalist. It was so delicious that all the participants wanted a copy of the recipe. She served the loaf with her own tomato sauce. The ingredients blended together so well - and the texture and flavour was so delicious - that I would have been hard-pressed to have guessed all the ingredients. I only ate it warm, but my guess is that it would also be flavoursome cold with perhaps cucumber, sprouts or baby spinach leaves in a sandwich to take to work next day. I have since come across a similar recipe in an early 1990s Australian Women's Weekly recipe book.

    Recipe #114603

    Pork fillet smothered in roasted garlic alfredo sauce (see notes), wrapped in bacon and cooked on the barbecue. When it's time for BBQs, delicious! Adjust the amount of garlic to taste; adding garlic is one of several changes I made to the recipe. Adapted from a recipe I received by email from the Simply Great Meals Recipe Club.

    Recipe #124780

    A rich lentil soup recipe which I've adapted from an online Jamie Oliver recipe, and posted here in response to a Forum request for a lentil soup recipe without tomatoes. The preparation and cooking times below do not include the one hour required for soaking the lentils.

    Recipe #133568

    I found this recipe on The Splendid Table website. What I am posting here is an adaptation of the adaptation I found there of a recipe for Baked Onions from 'Happy Days with the Naked Chef' by Jamie Oliver. Sounds well-worth trying. Baked onions are a great accompaniment to roasts. To significantly reduce the fat content, use a low-fat or reduced fat cream.

    Recipe #120255

    This is a delicious soup with a truly different taste and texture from any other soups I have eaten or made. It is nutritious and healthy for day-to-day eating and is also ideal for dinner parties. Be ready to be asked for the recipe! It reheats well, including in the microwave, and makes a great lunch to take to work. It also freezes well, so it's worth making a large quantity when you make it, so that you have some to freeze. Like most soup recipes it is easy to modify to suit your personal preferences. I first came across the basic recipe in two different Murdoch Books publications: Entertaining: Quick Short Recipes and Bowl Food: the new comfort food for people on the move. The first time I made it, the fresh pears at the greengrocers were not yet ripe and I was impatient to try the recipe! So I used canned pears (minus the pear juice, some of which I drank while making the soup). Because the soup was so delicious using the canned pears, I have continued to use them each time I have made this soup. As a garlic lover, I have so far refrained from adding garlic but with winter approaching - for those of us who are down under - I intend to add some next time I make this soup.

    Recipe #115291

    A classic buttermilk pie topped with strawberry sauce. Adapted from the May/June 2005 edition of the magazine 'Home Cooking'.

    Recipe #123097

    A tasty salmon loaf served with a warm cucumber sauce. Serve it with salad or vegetable dishes. What's leftover is delicious for lunch next day in a sandwich with baby spinach leaves or freshly sliced cucumber. Adapted from a recipe I've had in my files for years. I don't now remember where I found the original recipe. See my notes below for suggestions for additional ingredients.

    Recipe #118657

    As the chicken cooks, the cream cheese just under the skin melts - making the skin beautifully browned and crisp - and forms a sauce over the vegetables. A great dish for dinner parties including, of course, intimate dinners for two. Adapted from a recipe in English chef Lulu Grimes' 'Food, Cook Eat: buy it fresh, cook it simply, eat it now'.

    Recipe #120518

    A deliciously rich chocolate rice pudding made in the crockpot. Adapted from a recipe in Betty Crocker's "Slow Cooker Cookbook". She advises making it with cooked rather than uncooked rice, because apparently uncooked rice can come out sticky rather than creamy when cooked slowly in the crockpot.

    Recipe #133449

    A tasty potato dish for those occasions when you just don’t have much time and you are looking for a shortcut. The potatoes are not peeled, there is no onion or garlic to peel and chop, mince or crush and all the herbs are dried. Preparation involves little more than pre-heating the oven, getting your dried herbs out of the cupboard and cutting the potatoes into thin slices. Vary the herbs according to your preferences. This dish is best made just before serving. I was inspired to develop this recipe, the particular combination of herbs, from memories of a similar dish I ate many years ago in a restaurant in Hampstead Heath, in England, so it is, I suppose an English-Australian recipe. It was served with Onion, Apple and Sage Pie. In view of Bekah49036's comment in her review that her potatoes were too salty, do add salt to taste. People's tastes differ SO much! I've adjusted the two salts in the ingredients to now read "to taste". Thanks Bekah49036! :)

    Recipe #119124

    A quick and easy, low fat, low calorie chicken dish: chicken sautéed with garlic and mushrooms and served in a classic French wine sauce. Adapted from Rodale's "Terrific Chicken: 100 Great Meals in Minutes".

    Recipe #120919

    The cobbler takes its name from the biscuit dough crust on top - it is rough looking or 'cobbled'. The Dictionary of Americanisms traces the first instance of the word cobbler (as it applies to a pie dish) in print to 1859: "Cobbler...a sort of pie, baked in a pot lined with dough of great thickness, upon which fruit is placed." This is a C21st version of the cobbler, adapted from Betty Crocker's 'Slow Cooker Cookbook'. A delicious cobbler which you can make in minutes and have ready just when you need it without heating up the kitchen, or having to check it in the oven when you're preparing or enjoying your main course. Using your crock pot for desserts is a fabulous way to simplify meal preparation, particularly when you have guests. This recipe can easily be varied to make other cobblers: using berries, peaches or apples, or by combining perhaps raspberries and strawberries or apples and peaches.

    Recipe #133293

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