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    You are in: Home / Cookbooks / Baste It, Brine It, Marinate It, and Beer Butt Chicken
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    202 recipes in

    Baste It, Brine It, Marinate It, and Beer Butt Chicken

    For Beer Butt Chicken, place a whole onion or potato in the neck cavity to absorb juices, especially when grilling. Also, spray beer can and beer-butt stands with cooking spray!!
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    This is a recipe from Alton Brown's Good Eats. My kids love them. You can get very creative with these burgers. I use potato rolls with these. Enjoy.

    Recipe #95014

    This recipe is for the dark sweet sauce served over many types of sushi in restaurants, especially seafood and fish. Tsume is traditionally made with the reduced stock of boiled conger eels (anago). This abbreviated recipe tastes great and takes much less cooking time than the traditional method of preparation. Dashi is a soup and cooking stock considered fundamental to Japanese cooking. Dashi forms the base for Miso Soup, clear broth soups, Japanese noodle broths, and many Japanese simmering liquids. Most people use granulated or liquid instant substitutes found in Asian Markets. A small pastry brush or rubber spatula will allow you to apply this sauce thinly and evenly over your sushi or other choices. American sushi chefs use Tsume to dress everything from avocado-based rolls to tamago. This recipe will keep in the refrigerator for several months. Heat to ambient temperature (or warmer) before use.

    Recipe #256550

    This is the best salsa recipe I've found so far and I've tried about a dozen. I got it from one of the local hospital cookbooks that are sold in my area. I changed it a bit and have been canning it for years. The reason I plant a garden is for this salsa. We would be lost without it. Hope you like it as much as we do. One of our members who is a food scientist took this salsa to work, tested the pH and found it measured under 4.0 (well within the safety limit for boiling water bath processing).

    Recipe #9272

    A Food and Wine staff favorite. Recipe courtesy of Chris Hanna. Shwarma is basically thinly sliced roasted meat and condiments, wrapped in a pita. It is a very popular street food throughout the Middle East. Here, the lamb should really marinate overnight in the spicy, garlicky marinade before grilling. Marinating for up to three days is even better! You can ask your butcher to butterfly the leg of lamb. I will also post a separate recipe for homemade pita bread (although it is perfectly fine to use store-bought pita). *Cook time does not include marinating*

    Recipe #428342

    A classic British No-Cook pickle for your sandwiches and cheese board! Remember Pan Yan pickle? It was a firm favourite in our home and my dad loved it slathered on top of cheese on toast! Now sadly discontinued, this fabulous British pickle with the catchy name is easy to make! I have fiddled around and recreated this recipe, and I am delighted with the results even though I say so myself. Lighter and with more "tang" then Branston pickle, I love it in sandwiches. Adjust the curry powder to your own tastes.

    Recipe #246663

    When I was reading about holiday food traditions around the world, this one sounded so good to me: Russian Roast Goose with Apples. I personally never had roast goose over the holidays, although I hear about it everywhere! In Russia, a roast goose with apples is like a Thanksgiving turkey with stuffing. Roasting a goose is not the same as roasting a chicken or a turkey; It's skin is very thick and fatty, so it requires a few extra steps to prepare for roasting compared to other birds. It is simple, though, and well worth it! Enjoy this holiday classic!

    Recipe #440375

    A 17th century recipe.

    Recipe #68460

    I have heard that roasting beef marrow bones creates a more robust beef stock, so decided to try it. After all, roasting does bring out more flavor from most foods, such as vegetables. I found this method on Simply Recipes .com. Their recipes makes 4 quarts. My store did not have that many bones!

    Recipe #440695

    7 Reviews |  By mlao77

    Ever since I saw a recent episode of Food Network's "The Best Thing I Ever Ate", I can't get roasted bone marrow out of my head. I ordered it at a restaurant in Toronto this Summer and I wasn't disappointed... now it was my chance to see if i could duplicate this sinfully good dish at home. Surprisingly, this is a very economical and easy recipe to prepare. Mmmmm.... bone marrow over toasted crostinis, with parsley salad and sea salt... definitely not for the faint-hearted. This is from the NYTimes.

    Recipe #389334

    Easy to prepare and cook, this recipe is delicious.

    Recipe #53995

    A traditional octopus meze to have with ouzo or wine.

    Recipe #59942

    Same as with my Recipe #415018, I have been playing around with spice combinations to best match the "Swiss Chalet" Dipping Sauce Flavours. I think I am finaly close enough to stop experimenting. I serve this of course with my Recipe #415018 to dip the chicken in or dunk your side bread roll in. The list of ingredients might seem a bit intimidating, but, it is just spices and herbs........ Hope you enjoy these as much as I do.

    Recipe #415025

    I have been playing with this spice combination for a while now and I think I have it as close as I'm going to get it to the famous Canadian ''Swiss Chalet'' rotisserie chicken. I hope you all enjoy it :) I serve this with my Recipe #415025 Where I have listed instant tomato soup mix, I use the lipton tomato cup-a-oup mix, I sift it to take the croutons out. I tried entering this in the ingredients and it would not accept it that way. This recipe is enough to marinade two 2.5 lbs chickens or one 5 lb chicken.

    Recipe #415018

    This marinade is for rotisserie chicken, but you can also marinade chicken parts (even boneless skinless breasts!) and cook in oven or on grill. It’s deliciously lemony and garlicky. A bit of vinegar makes it even brighter-tasting. Great paired with a fruity Argentinian Malbec.

    Recipe #223218

    4 Reviews |  By Manami

    One of my favorite foods. I've had this at my good friend's house with baked potatoes, asparagus and fresh baked bread. A meal to die for! Delicious! Update -09/15/2009: Since some reviewers have had trouble with the balsamic syrup - I suggest that you don't make the syrup and make a slight glaze with the balsamic vinegar and serve it with the filet mignon and the Boursin cheese & since I can't change the title of the recipe I suggest you do that.

    Recipe #152887

    I've always loved wasabi with tuna, but usually the wasabi overpowers such a delicate fish. When this recipe came to me through a friend, who doesn't recall its origins, I finally found the perfect marriage of flavors. I can't make this often enough!

    Recipe #181057

    A versatile Roasted Red Pepper Spread that can be served with bread, crackers, vegies with or without cream cheese or on meats and fish. Also, good in the middle of a grilled cheese sandwich made with pepper jack cheese and rye or whole wheat bread. I love Trader Joe's Roasted Red Pepper spread but I am allergic to sunflower oil and had to find a way to make my own. I found this recipe in a newspaper article and then tweaked it to my taste.

    Recipe #245260

    This is one of the most delicious middle eastern dips you can make, and certainly one of the easiest! Don't be turned off by the inclusion of pomegranate molasses -- it's very easy to make and I've listed 2 simple "recipes" for it. Or you may choose to substitute the pomegranate molasses with grenadine. This dip is sure to be a hit at your next party! Adapted from Gourmet Magazine.

    Recipe #138072

    Adapted from Everyday Italian, the flavors are heavenly in this dish! I recommend(from reading reviewers advise) that you double the sauce!

    Recipe #123947

    I was taught how to cook fish and chips by my mum when I was about 12 years old; we were living in Hong Kong at the time and it was my mum's way of treating us to a little bit of home as a treat! My mum had this recipe written down on the back of an old envelope stuck inside her Be-Ro cookbook from 1952 - I never use any other method now! One trick is to make sure that everything is prepared and assembled ready for frying takeoff!!! If you are cooking for two or more people, have your oven on with a lined tray to keep the fish and chips warm. If you really want to be totally authentic, cut up squares of greaseproof paper and sheets of newspaper - place the fish and chips onto the greaseproof paper and then into a sheet of newspaper. All you need now is a pickled onion, salt and MALT VINEGAR! TIPS for CHIPS: I notice one reviewer had difficulty with the chips. Here are a few tips or tricks for chips: Make sure they are DRIED thoroughly. Make sure the fat is VERY hot - 190 degrees C. Certain potatoes are better for chipping, such as King Edwards, Desiree, Majestic, Maris Piper, and Romano. You can soak the chips for an hour before the first frying - it extracts excess starch, which helps in the "crisping" process! Always drain them thoroughly before serving. I hope these tips will help!

    Recipe #183399

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