I like to swing by my fish guy and pick up the steaks, then zoom home, marinate and grill (or broil) for a nice, after work treat! YUM! We like these with rice and steamed broccoli. Prep time includes marinate time
Typically we serve this spread with breadsticks or crackers. But for a delicious change, put a spoonful onto some thick grilled slices of sourdough bread, then top it with a squirt of lemon and a few grinds of pepper. The creamy, pale pink spread, melting into the crevices of the crunchy toast is irresistible.
Healthier and tastier way to serve fish. I have used flounder, catfish, grouper, perch and tilapia with great results.If your fish is not getting crispy try broiling it for a minute or so to get it crispy. Oh and parmesan from a can is ok but treat yourself and use freshly grated. You will be oh so happy you did.
Herby, spicy shrimp with a kick, in a buttery-beer "sauce". Fast, easy and delicious, serve as an appetizer, or a dinner over rice or with lots of crusty French bread to soak up all the tasty, herbalicious sauce!
After enjoying this dish at Fleming's Steakhouse in Scottsdale, Arizona, I needed to find the recipe and have it for myself. Paul Fleming, creator of the steakhouse (as well as P.F. Chang's) puts together absolutely amazing dishes, and this one exemplifies that!
According to the Black Swan Winery, in Australian cuisine, seafood is a constant. Here, the saffron adds a bit of drama to this delicately sweet salmon, while the crunch of chopped nuts contrasts marvelously with the soft-cooked greens.
From "A Taste of Old Cuba." this recipe originally came from a 1950's Cuban TV cooking show--Cocina al Minuto--and can be made in 30 minutes and it couldn't be easier. You can use any white fleshed fish (snapper, flounder, grouper, etc.) and it's a great meal with rice, salad, and good bread to sop up the sauce. I like to add one little hot red pepper, chopped, but that's up to you--as is the amount of garlic.
You can substitute other white fleshed fish for the halibut and if you don't have a steamer, you can wrap the fish in a loose foil packet and cook it in the oven for the same 9 to 11 minutes -- just be careful when you open the foil because the steam will rush out. And, depending on your palate, you can increase or decrease the garlic and the heat.
From Rick Bayless, this is shrimp cooked in a bath of garlic, which has itself been slowly cooked to make it sweet and elegant. The recipe calls for 2 chipotle chiles. Some people may want more--a lot of people will probably want less--chipotles are HOT--so, if you're not sure, go easy and taste before you add all the chiles. This garlic "bath" is also wonderful with fish, and other seafood. It serves 6 generously as a main course, or more as an appetizer.