This is too good to be believed - you'll just have to make it! Do try to find the white tarama - it is so much better than the pink. In Greece, this is eaten as a meze, with pita crisps or crusty bread. It makes a fantastic dip too.
This is a delicious, easy summer salmon dish that gives you a lot of bang for your bucks. We liked it grilled, but you could also broil it in the oven, cook it in a non-stick skillet, or even nuke it! The creamy (faux) 'tartar' sauce is absolutely yummy and really complements the rich, flaky salmon. This dish is great either hot or cold.
This slow method of cooking salmon produces a fish that is very evenly cooked and still moist throughout. The rich sauce with hints of tarragon, lemon and beer adds to the flavour of the whole dish. Serve with garlic mashed potatoes and green beans. From the LCBO magazine.
Here is a great way of of getting that special taste of Scotland with salmon (or many other fish). The quantities given below are sufficient for six people. As with most cooking, it is best just to use blended whisky rather than more expensive malt. Found at www.rampantscotland.com
At The Great House at Villa Madeleine in St. Croix, they often use a native fish called wahoo for this interesting dish, but swordfish is another nice choice. They also make the chutney with the very hot Scotch bonnet pepper. A serrano chili produces a slightly milder version. Found at epicurious.com.
Trout is readily available but often overlooked. The bacon adds flavour to the fish while protecting it from the heat of the grill. Make sure the bacon is thinly sliced, and soak the string in cold water ahead of time so it doesn't burn. From the LCBO magazine.
This is the Top Recipe of 1987 in the San Francisco Chronicle. This cioppino comes from Amey Shaw, who was chef at Berkeley's Fourth Street Grill when she created this version of a Bay Area classic. The stew is brimming with seafood -- Dungeness crab, mussels, clams and squid -- simmered in a saffron-laced broth. Each serving is garnished with croutons and a fiery-garlicky rouille. Clearly, this cioppino is not for the faint of heart.