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    2 Reviews |  By duonyte

    This is a classic Filipino dish that Cook's Illustrated researched and revised. Chicken thighs are braised in soy sauce, vinegar and coconut milk. I served with coconut rice and a salad. The pre-cooking of the thighs releases a lot of fat that is discarded.

    Recipe #474000

    5 Reviews |  By duonyte

    This recipe comes from Jere and Emilee Gettle, who own an heirloom seed business. I prefer to use red, orange or yellow peppers instead of green. Omit the seeds from the jalapeno if you prefer. Featured in Food and Wine, 8/11

    Recipe #460456

    1 Reviews |  By duonyte

    A very good way to use leftover turkey or chicken. CI recommends using only whole milk yogurt (not low- or non-fat), as the sauce otherwise will be thin and can have an off flavor. I often have left-over roasted veggies, or will use a combo of sweet and white potatoes, cauliflower, squash, red onions. I serve this with rice or couscous, and sometimes add dried cranberries instead of raisins - I doubt that's Indian, but it works together well. Time does not include time to roast veggies, if you have none handy.

    Recipe #438086

    3 Reviews |  By duonyte

    From the Daily Herald. Joe Yonan is a food writer whose recipes I really like. I have not made this one yet, but am willing to bet it is good. Yonan says the freezing creates a much more satisfying texture to the tofu, and it also absorbs more of the marinade. The baked tofu can be eaten right away with veggie sides, or it can be cooled and used in salads, stir-fries or other dishes. Freezing time for the tofu is not included in the prep time.

    Recipe #466417

    1 Reviews |  By duonyte

    These little dumplings are meant for borscht, but I like them in a clear broth, or even just by themselves. This recipe is from "Polish Classic Recipes" by Laura & Peter Zeranski, a fun book that updates the classics. Think tortellini when making these - these are not pierogi-sized dumplings. I would add a few rehydrated boletus (porcini), finely chopped, to the filling, for a richer taste. I saw these at the Polish deli - $10.99/lb - for that you can make this recipe several times!

    Recipe #463402

    3 Reviews |  By duonyte

    From Cooking Light January 2009. Country-style ribs are cut from the shoulder and are perfect for this. I have not made this yet, but it seems like a winner. Prep time is estimated.

    Recipe #440206

    3 Reviews |  By duonyte

    I found this recipe on a blog written by a Lithuanian woman now living in India, "Virtuve su indisku prieskoniu". Jurate's husband's family is from Kerala, which is where this recipe originated. The original recipe did not have spinach, but Jurate recommends it. I did not have the red pumpkin, so used a sweet potato, which worked out quite well. I also used medium shrimp, as I have never seen prawns in my area. I took some liberties in converting the metric measurements into US, and you should know that these slight variations make little difference.

    Recipe #453952

    4 Reviews |  By duonyte

    From Cooking Light. What's particularly nice about this recipe is that, except for the chops, you are likely to have everything else handy. Quick recipe, great for weeknights. I usually use slightly larger bone-in chops, which I prefer.

    Recipe #462313

    3 Reviews |  By duonyte

    Courtesy of the folks at Butterball. This was very tasty as a melt, but the filling would also be good as a turkey salad sandwich.

    Recipe #268133

    3 Reviews |  By duonyte

    From Cooking Light. A satisfying main-course salad. I put less of the dressing on the salad than the recipe called for, preferring to serve the remainder on the side.

    Recipe #461683

    3 Reviews |  By duonyte

    From a BHG publication, Slow-Cooker -- All-Time Favorites. I used bone-in lamb neck, which is a great cut for this kind of dish, if you can find it. I have not made the couscous part of this recipe. The stew itself was delicious, and even better the next day.

    Recipe #427228

    4 Reviews |  By duonyte

    From Cooking Light. The recipe calls for 1 cup frozen seasoning blend, which I am sure is a great convenience if you have it, but I chose to enter it with the components (onion, bell pepper, celery and parsley), as I felt more people would have that readily available. I buy peeled garlic cloves at the market, which is an enormous time-saver.

    Recipe #463221

    4 Reviews |  By duonyte

    In a small household, you are always left with part of a package of something. This recipe was born from my desire to use up things in the fridge. I've done the same on the stove, but this really worked well in the crock pot.

    Recipe #148664

    2 Reviews |  By duonyte

    From "Stir-Frying to the Sky's Edge" by Grace Young, a wonderful cookbook that explores Chinese cooking around the world, as interpreted in Trinidad, Jamaica and Peru, as well as in more familiar areas. This is described as a typical Hunan family-style stir fry.Update: The reviewer is right, this is a lot of salt, and I had not focused on that when posting this in response to a request. A whole day's salt in one serving - like some restaurant meals. I've revised the recipe to eliminate the salt and reduce the amount of soy sauce. The sodium level has been cut by almost two-thirds.

    Recipe #462302

    4 Reviews |  By duonyte

    I've wanted to try making ravioli with wonton skins for some time now and came up with this recipe, which combines a number of favorite ingredients. I think it worked out quite well, and hope you agree. Servings is a guess.

    Recipe #180503

    3 Reviews |  By duonyte

    I adapted this recipe from one I found on the A Year of Slow Cooking blog. It works remarkably well, with the meatballs even getting a little brown, at least the ones on top. My no-salt seasoning contained onion powder, garlic powder, and other things. I found it to be a bit spicy, and might reduce the quantity next time, or use rosemary or Italian herbs. Please pay attention to comment on how long to cook. The originator suggested you can double or even triple the recipe, but I have not tried that.

    Recipe #448230

    4 Reviews |  By duonyte

    The traditional name for these comes from Polish,and they are now officially called "musti suktinukai", but the old name is still popular. This is a stuffed beef roll,a bit different from the more familiar German rouladen. Sandwich steaks are a great way to shortcut the prep. If you can get dried baravykai (porcini), the flavor is much enhanced, but don't worry about it if you cannot. Serve with mashed potatoes and a green veggie. Leftovers reheat and freeze very well.

    Recipe #438226

    3 Reviews |  By duonyte

    This recipe is from Sunset Magazine's Food Processor Cook Book, now out of print. These days I generally reduce the salt and the soy sauce a bit, but have included amounts as per the original recipe. What I like in particular about this recipe is that, except for the fresh chicken, I generally have all of these ingredients in the pantry. I serve this over rice or rice noodles.

    Recipe #326086

    3 Reviews |  By duonyte

    This recipe is from "Japanese Women Don't Get Old or Fat" by Naomi Moriyama and William Doyle. The name represents the sound of scrambling and cooking. It's a very tasty and satisfying breakfast. I've modified a bit to accomodate my kitchen's usual contents, see notes. Time to make does not include time to cook rice.

    Recipe #250417

    1 Reviews |  By duonyte

    One of the markets I visit had pork belly bulgogi in the meat case, and I bought it and then started looking for recipes. This one comes from Kiejo Sarsfield, a chef in the London area. The pork belly cooks up beautifully and it's was fun to eat wrapped in lettuce leaves. I find pork belly difficult to slice, so if you can find it sliced you are well advised to buy it!

    Recipe #446586

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