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    You are in: Home / Cookbooks / Cookin' with Julia
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    46 recipes in

    Cookin' with Julia

    Recipes from Julia Child.
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    17 Reviews |  By AnnNH

    "Those who are passionate about brownies argue in defense of their favorite type, cakey or fudgey. If you're a cakey fan, go on to another recipe. These are the epitome of soft, dark baked-just-until-barely-set brownies. Their creamy texture makes them seem wildly luxurious and very much a treat to be meted out in small servings (just small enough for a scoop of ice cream and some chocolate sauce). The mixing method is unorthodox for a brownie. Half of an egg-sugar mixture is stirred into the melted chocolate and butter, while the other half is whipped until it thickens and doubles in volume. The lightened eggs are folded into the chocolate with a delicate touch, as are the dry ingredients--tricks that enhance the brownies' lovely texture."

    Recipe #99113

    This is the classic, adapted from "Mastering the Art of French Cooking." A wonderful dish, raising the simple stew to an art form and quite simple to make -- even though the instructions look long. Use Simple Beef Stock, the recipe for which is posted on this site. Use a wine that you would drink -- not cooking wine. And the better the cut of beef, the better the stew. As the beef is combined with braised onions and sauteed mushrooms, all that is needed to complete your main course is a bowl of potatoes or noodles and lots of good bread for the sauce.

    Recipe #148007

    These onions are included in the recipe for Boeuf Bourguignon, but they are so wonderful, that they deserve to be posted on their own. I think they are best with fresh pearl onions, but frozen are a fine substitute. You do need to use good stock though (Julia's beef stock is posted at #147999) Honestly, these are so delicious that I have a hard time not eating them before the meal is served. Prep time does NOT include peeling the onions (the hardest part of this).

    Recipe #148656

    I haven't tried this and am posting here for safekeeping. Julia suggests this as a side dish for pork. You can also substitute white turnips or rutabaga, which also go well with pork.

    Recipe #269363

    Casserole-roasted chicken with potatoes and bacon, adapted from Julia Child's recipe, posted here for safekeeping. Small new potatoes may be used instead of the boiling potatoes. This is a one-dish meal, but Julia suggests serving broiled tomatoes alongside for color. The preparation time is an estimate.

    Recipe #268844

    If you've never ignited alcohol in a dish before, you've gotta try it, LOL! As you can imagine, Julia's Coq Au Vin is delicious, and surprisingly easy. This recipe is from "Julia Child's Kitchen", and the ingredients are exactly as I found them. I've also added a couple of notes in the ingredients and directions regarding my experience with the recipe. A very fragrant and rich dish, very classic and so easy to make. I served it with buttered egg noodles and a homemade quickie brioche.

    Recipe #98589

    Taken from Julia Child's The Way to Cook. I think it would be delicious as a sandwich filling too.

    Recipe #97842

    6 Reviews |  By BarbryT

    From Julia Child and More Company. She suggests serving over prepared spaghetti squash (and suggests steaming the squash as the easiest method). I am persuaded by the reviews of Recipe #162765 to recommend it instead.

    Recipe #205254

    Posted here for safekeeping. Here is the basic recipe with suggested garnishes on the serving plate. The amount of butter and/or cream is given as in the original recipe for historical interest and for anyone wishing to try the fully loaded classic version.

    Recipe #269145

    I found this within a Reader's Digest article about Julia and her husband, Paul Child. This recipe is now a favorite in our home. I sometimes use a whole chicken instead of just the thighs and drumsticks, cutting the breasts into four small pieces. Very good served over seasoned, buttered egg noodles.

    Recipe #98972

    This is my take on Julia's classic recipe. I use milk instead of cream and find it to be rich enough, since I am also using butter and cheese. I tend to simplify some of her details and I also use less butter than her recipe calls for.

    Recipe #268405

    Another yummy-sounding recipe that I am posting for safekeeping. This is baked in an 11-12 inch baking dish or skillet about 2 inches deep or individual baking dishes about 6 inches in diameter.

    Recipe #269004

    This recipe is from Mastering the Art of French Cooking, Vol.2. "Easy, delicious, and available all year round is apricot sherbet made from canned apricots. Timing is about 4 to 5 hours, but it is easier to be liesurely and start the mousse the day before serving." Note: Personally I would use my food processor instead of a food mill and I'm sure you could use one of those wonderful little ice cream makers instead of the freezer, but I have never done it. I have adapted the directions to make your life easier. T.J.

    Recipe #243197

    This recipe comes from Mastering the Art of French Cooking, 1961. 'If the natural moisture content is now withdrawn beforehand, cucumbers exude so much water as they are heated that you usually end up with a tasteless mush and swear never to cook cucumbers again. Blanching for 5 minutes before cooking will remove unwanted water, but also most of the cucumber flavor. A preliminary sojourn in salt draws out the water and also the bitterness, if they are the bitter European type, yet leaves the flavor, which a little vinegar and salt accentuates. We have found the following method delicious, and suggest it for all cooked cucumber recipes. Baked cucumbers go with roast, broiled, or sauteed chicken or veal.

    Recipe #244503

    2 Reviews |  By LoriLou

    A simple, delicious tart made with fresh fruit and yogurt. I have used frozen pie shells & frozen puff pastry with equal success in this. It is delicious with vanilla flavored yogurt and pure vanilla extract! The cook time does not include the cooling times.

    Recipe #98129

    From Julia Child's "Way To Cook" - "to be used as a garnish, or to be pureed and used in sauces or other purees."

    Recipe #108744

    This layered extravaganza is deliciously slow-cooked, and is a wonderful way to use your leftover turkey from the holidays! Makes a good after-Thanksgiving or New Year's Eve/Day dinner party dish. Original recipe was from "Julia Child's Kitchen." Although the preparation sounds a bit complicated, all the steps are well laid out and it's not difficult to prepare. Guaranteed to impress! Recipe posted by request.

    Recipe #107441

    I can personally attest to the authenicity of this recipe having had it made in front of me at Cardini's in Mexico City many moons ago. The recipe comes from Julia and Jacques Cooking at Home. Here are the notes that accompany it: "When Caesar Cardini first served his famous salad in the early 1920s, he used just the hearts of the romaine lettuce, the tender short leaves in the center, and he presented them whole. The salad was tossed and dressed, then arranged on each plate so that you could pick up a leaf by its short end and chew it down bit by bit, then pick up another. However, many customers didn't like to get their fingers covered with egg-and-cheese-and-garlic dressing, and he changed to the conventional torn leaf. Too bad, since the salad lost much of its individuality and drama. You can certainly serve it the original way at home — just provide your guests with plenty of big paper napkins. And plan to be extravagant."

    Recipe #240124

    Julia says, these are “…a charming edible decoration for sherbets, puddings, and many fruit desserts. Once made, refrigerate in a covered jar where it will keep for weeks.” Adapted from “The Way to Cook,” and is used in her “Fresh Lemon Sherbet” recipe. Be sure to use nicely ripe fruit.

    Recipe #239657

    Makes a simple and wonderful dessert, or a delicious and indulgent breakfast!

    Recipe #239454

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