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    You are in: Home / Cookbooks / Puget Sound Recipes
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    152 recipes in

    Puget Sound Recipes

    Recipes from Washington State, the Seattle area, and/or the Puget Sound area. Enjoy!
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    A delicious recipe from "The Brimming Basket," the newsletter of the Pike Place Market Basket CSA. It was adapted from a Whole Foods Market recipe by Rick Bayless.

    Recipe #112662

    A tasty recipe from "The Brimming Basket," the newsletter of the Pike Place Market Basket CSA. It was adapted from "The New Laurel's Kitchen."

    Recipe #112663

    A delicious recipe from "The Brimming Basket," the newsletter of the Pike Place Market Basket CSA. The recipe is an adaptation of a bisque served at Cascadia Restaurant in Seattle.

    Recipe #112664

    One of my friends in the SCA (who is also the Baron of Blatha an Oir), has been making this power-packed punch of a drink for years. His horn is usually full of it, and he's generous with the sharing. :) I keep forgetting the formula, so I recently asked him for it, again. "It's a secret formula. I can tell ya, but then we gotta k... you know..." That Sven, such a kidder! ;)

    Recipe #114914

    The 5 Spot restaurant on the top of Queen Anne Hill's Counterbalance in Seattle serves Red Flannel Hash. I wanted to try making it at home, and this recipe is my greatly tweaked version using canned hash, the non-canned original found in the "L.L. Bean Book of New England Cookery." I really like this version - it's not as salty as the usual hash, and the beef broth adds a nice, deeper flavor. Don't be tempted to turn it out of the pan early, otherwise it won't be as crispy as you'll probably want it.

    Recipe #114924

    Adapted from "Simply Classic," by the Seattle Junior League.

    Recipe #114927

    Adapted from "Simply Classic," by the Seattle Junior League. The Snoqualmie refers to many aspects in the area - it's a town, a river, beautiful waterfalls, and a local native American tribe.

    Recipe #114928

    This recipe is part of a meal I made at Culinary Communion, with chef Gabriel Claycamp. Culinary Communion teaches cooking and wine classes in the Seattle area in an effort to create a community of food enthusiasts. In each class, we drink wine, laugh, and talk. And, of course, sit down to enjoy the meal we've created together. This dish, the first our class made together, was delicious and surprisingly easy to make! Recipe posted with permission.

    Recipe #118420

    This recipe is part of a meal I made at Culinary Communion, with chef Gabriel Claycamp. Culinary Communion teaches cooking and wine classes in the Seattle area in an effort to create a community of food enthusiasts. In each class, we drink wine, laugh, and talk. And, of course, sit down to enjoy the meal we've created together. And I know that my husband, for one, is extremely happy with the leftovers we get to take home! :) He really enjoyed these greens. Recipe posted with permission.

    Recipe #118469

    We made this wonderful dish at Culinary Communion, with Chef Gabriel Claycamp. This recipe is a repeat favorite with class attendees, and they've been known to call Gabriel up years later, from halfway across the country, to replace the beloved recipe that they'd misplaced. :) Recipe posted with permission.

    Recipe #118864

    This simple chunky mixture of sauteed mushrooms was a nice addition to dinner at Culinary Communion class! Recipe posted with permission.

    Recipe #119159

    Who would've thought you could grill collard greens? But Chef Gabriel Claycamp showed us how at Culinary Communion, and they were absolutely delicious!! The outside leaves are crispy, and the inner ones tender and juicy. Posted with permission.

    Recipe #119559

    We had these delicious and rich mashed potatoes with the Prawns in an Apple Sauternes Broth #118420 at Culinary Communion. Posted with permission.

    Recipe #121512

    It amuses me that this outstanding recipe has such an unassuming name. It should be called something like "The Most Excellent Combination of Potato and Other Vegetables You Can Have the Pleasure of Knowing." We made the recipe at our Culinary Communion class recently, and it was so popular at the dinner table that the serving bowl and spoon were licked clean. The serving bowl full was dipped into even before we sat down at the table - you can see how much was missing, already, in my photo. We couldn't remember what the name of it was as it was passed around the table, so we fondly called it "Green Glop." So, here it is. From Chef Gabriel Claycamp comes this keeper recipe for Green Gl... um, I mean Puree Verte. Posted with permission.

    Recipe #122434

    We made this sauce recently during class at Culinary Communion - it was intended to go along with the Pork Loin with Spinach and Pernod recipe, but frankly, it went really well on just about everything served with the meal! Especially with the Green Glop (aka Puree Verte, recipe # 122434). Here's Chef Gabriel Claycamp's recipe for Roasted Garlic and Herb Beurre Blanc - I can assure you that it's a rich, creamy, flavorful, delicious sauce that's well-worth the relatively small effort of making it to accompany your meals! (It's not exactly fat-free, but remember: everything in moderation.) Posted with permission.

    Recipe #122612

    This is a "Farmers Market Style" potato salad from Nomi Kakiuchi in Seattle. Recipe appeared in article from Puget Sound Fresh Program.

    Recipe #115141

    I was recently sent a very sweet "We miss you" card from friends that I appreciated very much. The well-wishings were on a card with a lovely country fireside photo of Shumway Mansion’s "Yummy Eggs" and included the quote: "Love and eggs are best when fresh." (A Russian proverb.) :) "One of the Northwest’s most outstanding ‘inner city’ bed and breakfasts is the award winning Shumway Mansion. Entirely furnished in period antiques, the 23 room home was built in 1909, winning the 1986 award from the Washington Trust for Historic Preservation. Overlooking Juanita Bay and only minutes from nature trails and jogging paths, the Shumway’s breakfasts are as legendary as the special dinners and wedding receptions set in the beautiful rose garden." Included on the back of the card was this recipe. Editor's Note: We received an update on the Shumway Mansion. "My family closed the Shumway Mansion Bed and Breakfast Inn and Wedding Reception Center a couple of years ago and we are now converting Shumway Mansion into an Adult Family Home in Kirkland, Washington. Our new website is shumwaymansion.net We're looking forward to using many of my old B&B recipes for our new residents.

    Recipe #117140

    First, these scones are quick, easy, great and a perfect project for a beginning baker. Second...you need to know how to pronounce Puyallup...I wouldn't want anyone to embarrass themselves!!..."Pew-allup", not Pooyloop!!...Here in Western Washington the Puyallup Fair is a huge annual event. It is one of the largest in the US. The fair is all about food for me! And Fisher Scones are the biggest draw...they sell something like 80,000 a day or something like that!! I have many fond memories of Fisher Scones. I found this recipe on-line, the poster said that she came across the recipe in a 1930's Fisher Cookbook her grandmother had. The original recipe called for raisins, but they no longer make them that way. The ONLY way to eat these is warm with a big slab of butter and raspberry jam, just like they serve them at the fair!! Store them in an air tight container and they keep well. They taste nice cold, but way better heated up in the microwave, and don't forget the butter and jam! FYI...Make sure you sift, then measure the flour per instructions. NOTE: I took this recipe and made some changes to it and I think this new recipe is even better Mrs. G's Fair Scones Recipe #184105...try them both and see what you think!

    Recipe #183806

    This salad is a Northwest-style combination of fresh greens and Pacific Rim flavors. From "Fresh from Dover Canyon"

    Recipe #91149

    I found a basic recipe for a seafood chowder in one of my Seattle cookbooks. I have since added ingredients and changed amounts through the years. This recipe is the total of my experimentation. The flexibility of the recipe is great. You may use 1 lb of any assorted shellfish that is in season, to replace the shrimp and scallops. Or sub another pound of white fish or salmon if you choose. It is so versatile. It makes a nice big pot of a winter hardy chowder. It freezes well, for quick dinners another night. (if freezing do not add potatoes until you reheat the soup) It is best when you garnish the soup with oyster crackers or croutons. A wonderful meal on a cold Minnesota winters night!

    Recipe #142902

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