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    You are in: Home / Cookbooks / Lost but Not Forgotten
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    This simple salad pairs wonderfully with any meal, but especially well with seafood. I call the salad, Ensalada Chilpancingo; Chilpancingo is the capital of Pacific Coastal Guerrero in Mexico.

    Recipe #170416

    These are so good! The sauce that accompanies them is a must (Vietnamese Dipping Sauce (Nuoc Cham)). Sugar cane is usually in the produce section of my grocery store and it is also sold in the Asian section in cans. Wonderful served on a bed of rice and drenched in the Dipping Sauce! Recipe adapted from grill master, Steven Raichlen.

    Recipe #173064

    Ahhhh amaretto! Found this breakfast recipe on the Disaronno website. Sounds positively delicious and so romantic... after all.. amaretto is the liquor of love.

    Recipe #162268

    This clever take on the Manhattan is a perfect adult dessert. For the best tasting float use a premium black cherry soda like Stewart's or IBC as opposed to store brands. Cook time is freeze time. This recipe was inspired by Gabriel Frasca of Spire in Boston.

    Recipe #162295

    This is a wonderful southwestern flavor for salads and meats. Perfect for the seasoning for my Flat Iron Steak Fajitas Recipe #162888. You can change the size and make just the amount you will need.

    Recipe #162886

    Flat iron steak is a tender cut from the chuck top blade roast. If flat iron steak is unavailable, you can use flank steak, skirt steak, or chuck steak - but you will have to adjust the cooking time to a time that is appropriate for their thickness. Steak should marinate overnight in the refrigerator. The sauces can all be made the night before as well, cover and refrigerate. Pico De Gallo is Spanish for "rooster's beak". It is traditionally a relish chopped ingredients. The version below is similar to what you would find in Mexico and makes about 1 1/2 cups. Guacamole makes about 1 cup. Cilantro Cream Sauce makes about 1/2 cup. The Fajita Marinade makes about 2 cups.

    Recipe #162888

    I love Cantaloupe Martinis! Most bars make it with orange juice but I have made it with pureed cantaloupe and it really makes a big difference. Use premium quality vodka for the best martini. Enjoy!

    Recipe #163968

    Great little martini recipe. If you love mint and chocolate, you will love this drink. I use Starbucks Coffee Liqueur and the coffee flavor is apparent and really a wonderful ingredient. I top this martini with finely chopped Andes baking chips.

    Recipe #163969

    White asparagus is not actually a special variety of asparagus. It is grown in the ground covered with sand or soil so it does not receive the sunlight needed to develop the chlorophyll that gives green asparagus its color. White asparagus tend be milder and more tender then green asparagus. I found that adding both sugar and salt to the water and boiling it for about 5-6 minutes was perfect. The brown butter is an excellent accompaniment to the white asparagus. Hope you like it!

    Recipe #164239

    A great burger with toppings that lend a chile induced kick to the taste buds. The New Mexico Chile that is used in this recipe has a mild to medium hot flavor that is similar to an Anaheim Chile, but is a bit hotter. If you prefer a little more heat then the New Mexico Chiles use Poblano Chiles instead. This recipe was adapted from the king of the grill, Steven Raichlen's Burgers. Serve these spicy burgers with ale that accents the underlying flavors in the food while still quelling some of the chilies heat such as Harpoon India Pale Ale or for a complimentary beer that is light on the palate try a Shiner Bock.

    Recipe #153363

    I love Yucca fries! I must have eaten a whole field full while in Costa Rica. If you are looking for something different, give yucca a try! You can also mix yucca fries with sweet potato fries (fried separately) for a great combination and beautiful plate. SERVE WITH: Cowboy Steaks With Onions Recipe #153370 . MAKE AHEAD: The boiled yucca can be refrigerated for up to 2 days before using for this recipe.

    Recipe #153368

    Serve these bad boys with a side of Yucca Fries (Yucca Fries (Yuca) Recipe #153368) for a bona fide foot stompin' good meal! Adapted from Steven Raichlen. WINE: The chili rub and charred onions shout out for an equally zesty California Zinfandel. Look for such peppery, fruity examples as the Amici Cellars 2002 or a 1997 Alexander Valley or even the 2003 EOS.

    Recipe #153370

    If you like Roquefort cheese and burgers you will love this tasty combination. I have made these under the broiler with great results and can't wait for summer to try them on the grill. The butter needs to chill for one hour before using so plan accordingly. MAKE AHEAD: The uncooked burgers can be prepared and put in refrigerator for up to 6 hours before grilling. WINE: The perfect match for this burger is that wonderfully sweet but bold wine from Bordeaux, Sauterne. This is one of those cases where the perfect marriage is based on the wine’s similarity to the cheese and the wine’s complexity to pair with beef, a balance anyone would appreciate. We enjoyed this recipe with a great bottle of Château d'Yquem, 1989. Look for a Sauternes such as a Château Suduirat Sauternes 1er Cru 1997 or a Château Lamothe-Guignard Sauternes 2001. This recipe was adapted from Steven Raichlen the king of the Barbeque!

    Recipe #150427

    I found this delicious recipe on a bag of pearled onions. It is fabulously rich and easy and a total crowd pleaser! I added about 3/4 of a cup of chopped cooked ham to the recipe (along with the cream) with fantastic results. I plan on trying it with left over grilled chicken as well.

    Recipe #151495

    I love pulled pork and had my doubts about a burger recipe with claims to compare. I was pleasantly surprised that this burger definitely does resemble the taste of our southern pulled pork and is actually a quite delicious & quick way to serve ground pork. I was impressed with the inventiveness of this recipe and how the bland taste of the ground pork was elevated by simply adding bits of smoky bacon and smearing with a rub. Obviously this will never be a substitute for real pulled pork, but in a pinch, when the mood strikes but lack of time persists, this succulent burger will certainly fit the bill! I have made these twice now, once using my George Forman Grill with excellent results. Steven Raichlen has done it again with this recipe! Other then a few personal changes, this is his recipe from Burgers. Although Pale Ales are the usual choice for BBQ dishes, I tend to lean more towards the Brown Ales with pulled pork (or versions of it); try it with an Abita Turbo Dog or Sam Smith’s Nut Brown. Make Ahead: The honey-mustard sauce can be made a day ahead of time and refrigerated, just reheat on low before serving.

    Recipe #153361

    No matter what the story is behind this burger, first or not, it is sheer perfection on a bun. This recipe is loosely based on the original hamburger that was invented and still served at Louis’ Lunch in Connecticut. One visit to the quaint little corner burger joint and you will see first hand how this burger phenomenon has captivated the regulars. The recipe, which has not changed since its invention in 1900, uses 5 different combinations of ground chuck and can only be topped with cheese, onion and tomato. In fact Louis’ Lunch refuses to serve ketchup or mustard saying it would corrupt the taste. This recipe yields a similar moist burger by combining chuck and grilled sirloin and uses a version of the restaurant’s cheddar cheese sauce spiked with lager. Surprisingly, the burger really does not need ketchup or other condiments; it definitely holds its own. The recipe was adapted from Steven Raichlen. Beer Recommendation: Samuel Adams Boston Lager was suggested to me for the cheese sauce and to drink with this recipe. There was a strong, but not overpowering, beer taste to the cheese sauce that I enjoyed.

    Recipe #153354

    These little aphrodisiacs are drowning in a perfectly herbed cream sauce tucked inside a pastry bowl. Romantic and attractive - perfect for Valentine's Day or a romantic evening. The snails can also be simply served with a warm baguette instead of in the puff pastry shells. The best snails for this dish are the vineyard snail (Helix Pomatia) or the "White Snail" (Helix Lucorum, but other varieties will work as well. MAKE AHEAD: Recipe can be made 1 hour in advance and gently reheated. WINE: A white Burgundy will match the richness of the creamy sauce in this dish. Such as a Meursault 2002 Chartron& Trebuchet or the Meursault-Perrieres 2001 Louis Latour, both are good pairings. A nice Sauvignon Blanc with depth, such as Lucien Crochet Sancerre Cuvee Prestige 1994 is an excellent choice if using Pernod. Recipe adapted from Burgundy Classics by Chantal Leroux.

    Recipe #148030

    At Little Giant, Julie Taras and Tasha Garcia usually top stewy braised dishes with these earthy vegetable chips for a bit of crunch. They also serve them at the bar as a salty snack. MAKE AHEAD: The parsnip ribbons can be fried up to 2 hours in advance; let cool completely and store in an airtight container.

    Recipe #143993

    Aromatic allspice berries and fiery Scotch bonnet chiles give these pickles their Caribbean edge. Be careful when cutting chiles: to avoid irritation, wear thin rubber gloves and don't touch your face. Recipe by Marcia Kiesel, Sour Power.

    Recipe #143994

    New Orleans is famous for "dirty" rice pilafs that get their brownish color from poultry giblets (including livers). Stehling borrows elements of these dishes for his purloo--a Carolinian rice hash. From Robert Stehling of Charleston's Hominy Grill in Low-Country Thanksgiving. MAKE AHEAD: The purloo can be made through Step 3; refrigerate overnight.

    Recipe #144831

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