A wickedly indulgent topping for any dessert you desire. You can add a dash of cinnamon or flavoring extract to complement your dessert for a lil' extra decadence. From "The Cooks Book, Concise Edition".
This would be a wonderful centrepiece for a special celebratory meal, such as a summer wedding, christening, anniversary, birthday or a bridal shower. Open faced omelettes, studded with fresh vegetables and herbs including chives and chive flowers, are sandwiched together with herb and garlic cream cheese to create a savoury vegetarian gateau! Top the gateau off with parmesan cheese shavings and toss baby salad leaves on and around the gateau to serve. This does take a little time to prepare, however, it is made a day before it is needed, making it ideal for a special event. You could add thinly sliced ham or crispy bacon if this is not required as a vegetarian dish. Preparation time includes the chilling time overnight. (The idea for this recipe was taken from a Good Food magazine - summer 2008.)
From the Australian Table magazine May 2007 edition. They state - Known in its native Russia as koulibiac, this filling dish may also be made with brioche dough instead of puff pastry. This pie is great served with light sour cream, flavoured with a little dill and a squeeze of lemon. Preparation times are estimated and cooking of rice not included, chill time included in passive time.
I got this years ago from the lady in our church who canned it. I've never made it but I've eaten lots of it! It's the best salsa I have ever had. Especially good with lime tortilla chips or on taco salad (recipe #102234).
This is such a quick and easy recipe. I often make it for my lunch and (instead of serving it up nice and round) serve it more as a hash - so it fits in my tupperware box! I make this with 2-3 eggs because I serve it more as a hash, but for a full-on frittata you could use as many as 4. If you prefer to have this as a hash then you don't need to bother grilling/broiling it - just mix everything up well and keep everything moving in the pan so it all cooks through properly.
In Italy, no good cook would even consider throwing away stale bread when it can be used to thicken an earthy and awesomely delicious soup like this one. Whole wheat, rye, sourdough, even white-all will do! Yum! Adapted from Moosewood Restaurant New Classics cookbook.
Morocco is one of my favourite countries and after several trips there we now have good friends in the southern city of Zagora. It was there that I first learned how to make a tagine kefta, or in other words a Moroccan version of a meatball stew. Now I know there are almost as many versions of a tagine kefta as there are chefs. This one was taught to me by Mohammed in his kitchen in Zagora. For the oil, he used mostly olive oil but with a couple spoonfuls of vegetable oil mixed in. Also, the spices in Morocco are very fresh. Buy the best you can and add more if needed.