Delicious way to serve pork chops - I saw this recipe prepared by Giada DeLaurentis and had to try it! The whole family raved about it! The onions do take some time to cook down, but it is definately worth the time and patience! Please give this recipe a try - you won't be sorry! Don't let the number of steps scare you; this recipe is very very easy!
Fried pork chops and tarter sauce with an Italian twist. The key to a nice crust in this recipe is: 1. using regular breadcrumbs versus panko (i use panko most of the time, but not for this dish), 2. getting the pan hot and ready for you but not exceeding medium heat or the breading will burn before the meat cooks, and 3. not turning or touching the chops it's time to flip. If you follow these instructions, you'll have a nice golden crust on your pork chops. This is a Giada recipe that hardly needed tweaking.
A recipe from Penzeys. . .the photo in their catalog looks amazing. It makes a nice sauce too. They recommend serving it over pasta or rice with a side of steamed broccoli. Feel free to use canned or fresh tomatoes.
Réveillon pie needn't only be served after midnight mass-or even in the form of a pie. Here crunchy toast cups are filled ahead with traditional spicy pork and heated when needed. For more spicy heat, use Dijon mustard prepared with green peppercorns or horseradish.
These are wonderful served as an appetizer, especially during the Holidays, don't let the many steps scare you, this is actually very easy and can be made ahead.
From Food and Drink Magazine.
I buy meat from an Asian butcher in Northbridge, Perth, where I am usually the only non-Asian. I've seen many Asian women buying lots of pork belly slabs, so I bought one & searched for a recipe. This one is from an Aussie site. The original recipe called for no bones with skin. I used a pork belly with bones & it worked well.
I found this on a supermarket leaflet. The original recipe used lamb chops-I changed that to pork. The sauce is enough for 4 servings according to the original recipe, but we love lots of sauce over pasta.
Swift & Company provides this recipe which surely would have to rank in the "Top 10" of ways to turn the ordinary pork chop into something extraordinary. It's an easy fix & the use of Dijon mustard & brie cheese provides its "French connection".
I searched all over for a pork chili using minced (ground) pork, but couldn't find one (or one to suit) so came up with my own version. Russell thought it was an actual recipe and gave it 5 stars ;-) This doesn't make a huge pot of chili like some recipes I see, but is enough for 4 hearty eaters. We like our chili over rice.