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    You are in: Home / Cookbooks / ZWT3 - France
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    35 recipes in

    ZWT3 - France

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    These great little canapes can be eaten for a light lunch or snack and are also nice enough to be served as am impressive hors d'oeuvres. Read through the recipe before making as there are a few hours of marinating time (combined) in a couple of the steps. The canapes can be refrigerated for up to 8 hours before serving.

    Recipe #157963

    This decadent recipe is by Christophe Côte, Les Fermes de Marie's chef in the fashionable French town of Megève. Perfect to serve to guests after Christmas dinner on a cold winter night!

    Recipe #146708

    These little aphrodisiacs are drowning in a perfectly herbed cream sauce tucked inside a pastry bowl. Romantic and attractive - perfect for Valentine's Day or a romantic evening. The snails can also be simply served with a warm baguette instead of in the puff pastry shells. The best snails for this dish are the vineyard snail (Helix Pomatia) or the "White Snail" (Helix Lucorum, but other varieties will work as well. MAKE AHEAD: Recipe can be made 1 hour in advance and gently reheated. WINE: A white Burgundy will match the richness of the creamy sauce in this dish. Such as a Meursault 2002 Chartron& Trebuchet or the Meursault-Perrieres 2001 Louis Latour, both are good pairings. A nice Sauvignon Blanc with depth, such as Lucien Crochet Sancerre Cuvee Prestige 1994 is an excellent choice if using Pernod. Recipe adapted from Burgundy Classics by Chantal Leroux.

    Recipe #148030

    Charles Phan, the chef and owner of San Francisco's The Slanted Door, models his pork burgers topped with pickled carrots and cilantro on the classic French-Vietnamese sandwich called banh mi. Food & Wine. MAKE AHEAD: The raw meatballs can be refrigerated overnight. NOTES: Kimchi, spicy pickled and fermented cabbage, is available at Asian markets and many supermarkets.

    Recipe #136247

    This recipe is the inspiration of Chef Tower - from the time spent cooking with culinary genius Richard Olney in France. "No better appreciation of vegetables can be found than in Olney's book Simple French Food," Tower says.

    Recipe #133115

    Liqueur de Poire is a French pear liqueur that is easy to make and makes a wonderful gift. The hardest part is waiting three months for the maceration process. Be sure to shake the jar periodically when you check on its progress.

    Recipe #173253

    This recipe is from Chef Eric Ripert of New York City's Le Bernardin, the best fish restaurant in New York, America and arguably even the world. He is often called a seafood genius by critics and customers alike. This quick and easy meal is as fabulous as the ones served at Le Bernardin...without the sticker shock. The cod cooks simply in a film of oil until it browns on the surface and is barely cooked through. The trick is to stop cooking when the fish is still slightly raw at the center, then let it stand for two or three minutes to finish cooking in its own heat. All the flavor comes from the natural character of the fish, the sauce and the garnishes. Adjust heat to your tastes. Serve with a White Bordeaux or Pinot Blanc

    Recipe #132996

    This recipe was prepared by Mario Martel with Carl Murray of L'Astral Restaurant in the Loews Le Concorde Hotel in Québec City. Don't overcook the salmon. Cooking it slightly rare will give it a softer, more tender texture.The salsa can be served warm or cold and used with any fish. If salmon is too expensive, simply replace it with halibut. The salmon tournedos are placed on wild rice and vegetables and served with salsa and green asparagus which can be stood up by fixing them with a small skewer.

    Recipe #132606

    The Culinary Institute of America’s Cheese-filled Crêpes with Blueberry Coulis (sauce) is a treat you ’ll remember for years to come. Although traditionally eaten in the morning, crepes can be served as a light snack, impressive brunch item, or mouth-watering dessert. To save time, prepare the cheese filling, blueberry coulis, and crêpes in advance and store them in the refrigerator until you’re ready to assemble. Prepared crêpes should be stacked between sheets of parchment or waxed paper, wrapped in plastic wrap, and refrigerated. You can also freeze crêpes for a later date; just remember to thaw them before filling and folding.

    Recipe #132421

    "Hamburgers with "Eggs on Horseback" - Hamburgers served with Fried Eggs. I had these at a bistro in Paris and loved them! Very Low Carb!

    Recipe #131833

    This recipe is from Executive Chef Joshua Schwartz of The French Laundry in Yountville, California; one of the best restaurants in the United States (voted #3 in the world). I could not find tomato jam the first time I made the recipe and used seedless raspberry jam, it was outstanding. When I happened upon a jar of tomato jam at a specialty store, I remembered this recipe and purchased it….again outstanding! I guess there is a reason he is one of the top chefs in the world. Note: Adjust milk as needed as different types of bread absorb more or less. I start out with half the mixture and add as needed.

    Recipe #129278

    I like the combination of sweet, nutty Gruyère and the slight sharpness of Parmigiano Reggiano in this galette. Sometimes instead of thyme, I use a slightly smaller amount of rosemary. For a special dinner, you can make potato galettes in individual tart pans. The amount of ingredients in the recipewill fill (with a little to spare) four 4-1/2-inch tart pans with removable bottoms. Baking times will be just slightly shorter, but remember, you can bake these ahead, remove them from the tart rings, and reheat them on a baking sheet. A mini galette makes a lovely bed for a slice of beef tenderloin with a little sauce.

    Recipe #126444

    This recipe(Pommes de terre Rôtis)is adapted from a cookbook, La pomme de terre: de la purée aux gnocchi. When I prepared this giant hash brown for my father, who considers himself somewhat of a potato guru, he couldn’t stop commenting on the superb flavor and the crunchiness. It made his day! Don’t leave out any ingredients and you’ll find the taste is worth the extra time.

    Recipe #126438

    We really enjoyed this recipe. The Chambord really lends itself well to this dish and creates a nice fruity sweet that contrasts well with the heat of the jalapeno. The original recipe called for 5-6 ounces of olive oil, but we felt that 2 ounce was plenty. The sauce is really good so make sure you have some crusty bread to soak it up with. I served it on a bed of Hawaiian Rice (Recipe #179346) by Chabear01, but it would be equally good on plain white rice.

    Recipe #187773

    This dish is actually best with Aguardiente de anís, a clear, anise-flavored brandy, that complements the cinnamon and other spices in this succulent chicken dish. Use dry aguardiente if you can find it or simply substitute Pernod. If you are using a larger skillet I would recommend doubling the first three ingredients, as the heated pan really reduces the liquid fast.

    Recipe #223487

    Unlike a classic fragile soufflé, these individual soufflés are designed to fall and then puff brilliantly back to life with their second baking. This means that they can be made in advance, even the day before. MAKE AHEAD: The unmolded baked soufflés can be refrigerated overnight. Bring to room temperature before proceeding. Wine: A rich, mouth-filling white such as the 1998 E. Guigal Condrieu matches that of these light and creamy soufflés. Or try a silky-textured red Burgundy, such as the 1997 Morey St-Denis Domaine Dujac.

    Recipe #144833

    Soufflés make a perfectly luxurious meal paired with a tangy salad and glass of white wine. Despite all the anxiety about making Soufflés, very little can go wrong. The worst thing you can do is overcook it which will cause it to fall as soon as it comes out of the oven and will make it dry, or overbeat the egg whites, which will result in a Soufflé that wont rise as dramatically but will still rise and taste great. The one thing you MUST do, is use good cheese. This is a great recipe; it’s simple, to-the-point and really flavorful. It may seem long and quite detailed – but that's nice, because it answers questions before they come up. The recipe was adapted from James Peterson's Glorious French Food.

    Recipe #229690

    Tangerine Souffle..... it just sound wonderful as it drips off the lips... say it aloud! Tangerine Souffle. Lucky for us, souffles are very easy to make and pretty food proof. The ingredients are few and the dessert is impressive!!!! I would add some Grand Marnier! 6 one-cup ramekins could be used for this recipe as well.

    Recipe #229835

    Source: "Cooking at Home"

    Recipe #37524

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