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    You are in: Home / Cookbooks / Soups
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    Soups

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    This dish has a lovely scent of thyme and a robust stew like consistency. Uses a 5 qt slower cooker. It comes from an old issue of Cooking Light Magazine

    Recipe #233524

    I'm getting tired of seeing the so-called tortilla soup recipes running around that are nothing but a glorified chicken soup with tortillas added. Here's the real McCoy. Similar to the recipe at Houston's restaurant (modified, of course, to suit my tastes) For a beef version check out my recipe #261711.

    Recipe #4627

    Fast vegetable soup with old fashioned taste. Sent to me by mom years ago. It was a big time saver while I was raising 3 boys as a single parent.

    Recipe #17101

    A delicious conglomerate of beef and vegetables in a rich tomato soup. I made this regularly when my kids were growing up. We ate a lot of ground beef because it was economical. This was an invention of mine while looking for another way to cook hamburger. I served it with cornbread or crackers. It was great!

    Recipe #119216

    One of St. Louis's favorite soup recipes was recently printed in the Post-Dispatch. I remember going to St. Louis when I was young and my family going into the department store's restaurant for this famous soup. Enjoy! Famous-Barr's French Onion Soup

    Recipe #607

    6 Reviews |  By Calee

    Plain and simple. This soup has no spice in it, gets its flavor from the farmer sausage and green pepper.

    Recipe #163806

    Taken from the cowboy cartoon cookbook, living in Colorado I like to use those "western" recipes. This is yummy, serves an average sized family and is affordable to make. You can cut the croûtons and replace with seasoned breadcrumbs for $$. Everything minus the celery is a stock item in most every cooks kitchen, so it's a good one to keep on hand. enjoy!

    Recipe #259067

    This is a classy yet simple soup from France. I have made mussel soup before but this is the best recipe. Make sure you have the freshest mussels!! Serve with a good loaf of crusty bread to soak up all the wonderful broth! To make this into an entrée add 1/2 pound of cooked pasta, such as penne. Add the pasta to the soup just before serving. This is from Mark Bittman.

    Recipe #175190

    l met Michael Chiarello of Tra Vigne fame as a house/kid sitter for the Sani's . He was talented even then as a kid. For my recipe for dolma he gave me this when he was in high school. I am so proud of what he has become!!!! T.J.

    Recipe #241119

    After having the best albondigas of my life on vacation, I searched high and low to find a recipe similar. I suppose albondigas varies from place to place, cuz the recipes were so very different!! This one is the best one I've found, with changes to suit our tastes.

    Recipe #130775

    This is the recipe as taught in the Main Line School Night [winter, 2005] class on Regional Chinese Cooking by Betty Foo, chef & co-owner of the Hunan Restaurant in Ardmore, PA. Betty and her husband are from Hunan and have returned to visit, so the recipe is authentic to the region, both by family history, by recent comparison, and by my own review of Chinese regional cookbooks. Originally a Sichuan regional specialty, hot and sour soup has become a staple at every chinese restaurant, no matter what regional style they claim as a specialty. Clearly, as with many soups, individual variations are easy and can vary the flavor considerably. One of the ways I judge any chinese restaurant the first time I eat there is by the quality of their hot and sour soup ... this one is superb! To make a kosher meat version, replace the pork with (kosher) chicken or turkey and replace the broth with a kosher broth (watch the salt if you use a commercial broth). To make a vegetarian version, use a vegetable broth and add a variety of sliced fresh mushrooms (e.g., shiitake, oyster). To make it vegan, use the above substitutions for vegetarian and skip the eggs. Recipe makes about 48 oz of soup, so you can serve 4 @ 12 oz or 6 @ 8 oz. October 2008 -- addendum. Thanks to all the fellow recipezaar foodies who have tried this recipe ... there have been two major issues raised: the amount of vinegar and the spiciness. Re the vinegar, I went back and asked Betty Foo about the "white distilled" vs "rice" vinegar. So far as she knows, both are the same acidity (5%, marked on the bottle) and while the taste is different (the rice vinegar provides a more subtle flavor), they "should be" equivalent. She noted that rice vinegar comes in a seasoned and unseasoned version (for Marukan, look at the label and the cap color to see the difference), but this shouldn't affect the acidity the vinegar provides. I'll make versions with both vinegars and update this note with some recommendations if I taste a significant difference. Re the spiciness, as noted, this soup comes from Sichuan, known for its love of spiciness. It may be more than you are used to, so by all means, feel free to adjust the pepper components (and other components) to your taste. Also, re substituting fresh mushrooms for the dried, you should know that the dried mushrooms tend to give a more intense and woodsy flavor than fresh ... the opposite of the situation with fresh herbs vs dried. Don't be surprised if you prefer the recipe done with dried mushrooms! Re the ginger, it should be added at step 11, with other spices. It adds to the "hot" flavor by infusing the broth and the pieces add to the texture. You could, if you wanted to increase the "hot" of the pepper and the crunch of the veggies, divide the ginger and add some at the end as a garnish. I prefer not to, simply because I prefer the hot and sour components to be more of a blended flavor ...

    Recipe #141637

    Place in crockpot and head to work - yummy dinner will be ready and waiting for you.

    Recipe #99103

    Published for ZWT III. Another wonderful recipe which is simple to make and delicious....If you don't have a 'chipotle chile en adobo' the use a regular red jalapeno and 1/2tsp of smoked paprika.

    Recipe #235313

    Posting this for safekeeping, since I'm postively drowning in recipe clippings and cards. I don't usually like cream soups, but this one I love! Recipe from Wilson Farms in Lexington MA. Servings are a guess.

    Recipe #170483

    6 Reviews |  By ms_bold

    Goulash was a staple of my mother's menus when I was growing up. I found myself craving it one day and threw together this soup for a quick and hearty meal.

    Recipe #234600

    Shapario's is a local deli that is well known in the Midwest. A few years ago the recipe for their stuffed cabbage was published in a local newspaper. Anyone who is a fan of cabbage rolls will love this!

    Recipe #211816

    This yummy soup is a great one pot, fast fix meal. Wonderful for those busy weekdays or any day. Created for RSC 9.

    Recipe #211570

    These are the *best* and fluffiest matzo balls on the planet, matzo meal can be found in the Jewish or deli section of any major super market chain or in a deli store, store any leftover matzo meal in the fridge or freezer ---these really expand when simmering in the broth so make sure that you have lots of broth in the pot before adding them in :)

    Recipe #137491

    This recipe comes from The Blue Owl Restaurant and Bakery in historic Kimmswick, MO. My daughter named it "Football Soup" because we always make it when we have a crowd over watching the game after church! Incredibly easy, freezes beautifully, and my bean hating husband even loves it. I add an extra can of green chilies for more flavor. You can make it without the chicken for a cheaper meatless meal, and you can make it without the monterey jack cheese for a low-fat, less thickened soup (but the cheese adds a lot of flavor!)

    Recipe #110846

    This is one of our family's best recipes ever! It came from my great-grandma who was the best cook in our family. I love it, my family loves it, and we hope you do too!

    Recipe #95311

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