I've had this recipe for at least 8 years. It has always intriqued me but I never got around to trying it. Attended a meeting where we were supposed to share homemade gift ideas and decided to take this as one of mine. I'm so glad I did!! I loved it! It smells wonderful brewing and it made a lightly spiced coffee that was just so comforting. Make sure to use the blender to mix it to help keep it from clumping in the coffee pot and not letting the water run through properly.
Response to reviewer's question about using dried orange zest: I suspect it would make the coffee bitter. I have only used fresh & have never received any complaints about bitterness even from people who take theirs black.
This is another of the recipes that disappeared so quickly that I didn't get to take a photo of them....they are that good!! They have a little bit of sweet from the fig, some tang from the cheese, and salt from the bacon. A great balance of flavors! The aged goat cheese called for in this recipe is firmer than fresh and has a dry rind. Two of the kinds that work best in this dish are Bucheron and Pouligny-St. Pierre, both have just the right amount of tang.
I make this in a French Press, but could be made with drip coffee. For hot milk, I use a glass milk-frother. Heat milk in microwave and use plunger to froth lightly. Strain milk into coffee, remove lid, and put some foam on top of coffee.
This traditional western indian dish is a nice change from the tandori chicken commonly available in indian restaurants. I haven't tried this recipe yet. Recipe published in the Montréal Gazette, wednesday august 24, 2005...Marnating time is not included in cooking time
This recipe comes up annually during Oktoberfest at our house. We love it. It is true German comfort food hunter style! Based on a recipe from Bernard Clayton's Cooking Across America. He says, "If wild rabbits are not at hand, try domestic ones. Either way, delicious, especially when served with potato pancakes, rye bread, and beer." It calls for a 5-quart roaster or flameproof casserole with tight-fitting lid; I use my Dutch oven.
This recipe was demonstrated at the 2008 Pensacola Seafood Festival by Chef Jim Shirley of the Fish House Restaurant. If you don't like goat cheese, feel free to substitute any cheese that you like. I've never had anything that Jim Shirley prepared that wasn't delicious!
A Moroccan recipe from The Multicultural Cookbook for Students. This is also called Sesame Cornes de Gazelles. "Moroccan pastries are works of art. They have incorporated the flair of the French with the use of Middle East ingredients, such as honey, almonds, sesame seeds, and dried fruit." Notice how the flour starts with ONE CUP and then you might add more depending upon how sticky it is. The oven time seems a bit long to me. I have not made this but think it sounds good.
Posting for ZWT#6. The Scandinavian countries have their own versions of an "open sandwich", which consists of one piece of bread with some kind of topping placed on it. Lingonberry bread would be good with this.