A collection of savory pies; chicken, pork, hamburger, and veggies. See my TURNOVERS cookbook for bialys, bierrocks, blachinda, calzones, empanadas, kol borek, pasties, runzas, samosas, sukkot knishes, turnovers, and uzka saveur to name some. They are wonderful for lunch or dinner with a salad or bowl of soup.
Posted for RecipeZaar World Tour 2006, this is a recipe adapted from the small community cookbook from Dixon House on the West Coast, South Island of New Zealand, now sadly out of print. Temperature was not given so I have made a guesstimate and cooked mine for 1 hour at 190 C (375 F). Vegetables: use what you have to hand and you just fill up the dish :) REGION: New Zealand.
This recipe didn't use to strike me as rich but, after having made it today, I think it is. It's good, but you'll want to serve something crunchy and fresh with it, like a salad or fruit for dessert. The cheddar crust is essential for the finished overall flavor.
Received this recently from a friend and this will be my new recipe for this type dish.I made it for breakfast this morning and it is a keeper. While I have always put a variety of meats and/or vegetables in my impossible pies, this has a lot of vatiations I would not have thought of.
Several varieties of cheese, herbs and seasonings baked in a flaky phyllo dough creates a delicious Mediterranean dish! I also add in some grated Parmesan cheese, but that is optional. For this recipe creamed cottage cheese can be used in place of the ricotta, but the ricotta is better. You will need a deep-dish 10-inch pie plate for this.
This recipe came from my Mother who was a stickler about "Waste Not, Want not", and it is now a family favorite around my house. I try not to make it too often because I would have half the town over for dinner!! When I tell my grandkids we're having pie for supper they squeal and ask what's for dessert Grandma? Peas?!! -))
Ultimate in comfort food dinner, and very easy to make.
I got this as a "starter" from Emeril 5-6 years ago, and altered to represent real life circumstance of "leftovers", but the results are to die for.
Leftover stuffing can also be added, and this kicks the spicing up "differently", given the variations of how you might choose to grind giblets, neck meat, etc into it, and/or use 12 grain bread for stuffing mix.
This was given to me by my Canadian friend and she says it's traditional French Canadian food. You can top individual servings with ketchup or mustard if you like. You can also add chopped onion to the meat if you want.
This tart is wonderful for brunch or a light lunch or supper. Serve with a mixed green or fruit salad. I've made this many times over the years and always get a lot of compliments when I serve it. Garden-fresh tomatoes are a big plus in this tart--to peel easily, spearing the tomato with a fork, immerse briefly in boiling water, run under cold water and the peel just slips off! Originally from a Bon Appetit Breakfasts and Brunches cookbook, published in 1983.