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!
I haven't purchased tartar sauce in many years. We do not like any hint of sweetness, preferring the combination of dill pickle, lemon, onion and Worcestershire to flavor the sauce. This will keep a long time in the refrigerator.
Note to World Tour participants - this recipe is included in the British category. Similar sauce recipes (making the mayonnaise from scratch, of course) go back to Medieval times, and have been found in British books as early as 1685. It's also wonderful served with fish and chips, if you aren't very fond of malt vinegar.
Salmon is my number one favorite "meat" so I'm always looking for a variety of ways to cook it. Here is another of several ways I like to prepare it. (I only make this with REAL maple syrup, so can't vouch for the results if you substitute.)
Use this recipe as a template for other shrimp skewers. If you don't have honey mustard, stir a little honey into Dijon. Limes would also work well instead of lemons. And if you're finding your home-grown chives or parsley getting out of hand, substitute them for the basil.
These need to marinate for 45 minutes before cooking.
Recipe developed for Food and Drink by Heather Trim.
This is a delicious and easy preparation for trout; simply marinate for a bit in lime, thyme and garlic and grill, broil or saute as you normally would. It's refreshing and different. Prep time includes marinating.
Walleye is just about the best whitefish I know, and this marinade is fantastic! Allow about 3 hours for marinating, and either grill or broil the walleye, or sometimes I like to coat it in a light mixture of dried unseasoned breadcrumbs with a little cornmeal and pan-fry.