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    You are in: Home / Cookbooks / ZWT4 ~ My Italian Recipes
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    ZWT4 ~ My Italian Recipes

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    These are something between garlic nan and herby focaccia: dimpled, doughy and headily pungent. When lunch is cold and sparse – some sharp cheese, some sliced tomatoes, a green salad – these bring everything substantially, chin-droppingly together. (But please try making them one to eat with fried eggs and maybe some fried or grilled tomatoes.) The cook time is oven time and rise time.

    Recipe #120353

    Tasty and Quick Mediterranean adult shake recipe from Joanne Weir. Why should the kids have all the fun?! You can use 1/4 cup Prosecco in place of the Champagne as well...

    Recipe #148789

    This recipe is my version of a very popular mussel dish from my favorite restaurant! The ingredient that makes this recipe so wonderful is the Sambuca, so do not leave it out! I have substituted Pernod and thought that was wonderful as well. Can be served as an appetizer or a main dish. Make sure you have plenty of crusty bread because you will want every last drop of the sauce! Enjoy! Wine Pairing: Domaine de l'Ecu Muscadet Sèvre et Maine Sur Lie 2003 with its yellow apple, lemon zest, pear and Macadamia nuts and light but creamy body is a wonderful match to the dish.

    Recipe #147394

    Sauted carrots in sweet amaretto - what could be better then this!

    Recipe #162271

    I love this pretty little pizza, not just for its amazing flavors but also for how quick it is to put together. I am not a big fan of tomato sauce on pizza so this pizza is one of my favorites. The pepper-jack cheese is wonderful! I use fresh spinach; if you want to use fresh spinach, remove stems, wash well and tear into large pieces. Saute the spinach in some of the bacon fat until it begins to wilt. Squeeze dry and combine with the other ingredients, as indicated in step two. Approximately three pounds of fresh spinach will equal the amount of frozen spinach used here, but if you don't mind a pie with less spinach then one pound will suffice. WINE: A nice Australian Shiraz with its plum and blackcurrant flavors and its slight whisper of black pepper is a great accompaniment for this cheesy pizza.

    Recipe #162264

    Ahhhh amaretto! Found this breakfast recipe on the Disaronno website. Sounds positively delicious and so romantic... after all.. amaretto is the liquor of love.

    Recipe #162268

    This is a great little gourmet pizza recipe.... Very easy to make and if you have pre-made pizza dough it assembles quickly and easily. The secret to it's gourmet taste is the fresh ingredients that are used -- the fresh mozzarella is a must. This pizza is perfect for those that do not care for red pizza sauce. Wine Suggestion: Dolcetto pairs especially well with Italian cuisine. Choose a fruity and robust dark red wine from the Alba region to accompany this pizza.

    Recipe #162262

    Italian Cherry Liqueur. Perfect after dinner cordial, to be enjoyed with friends or to be given as a gift. You can use a bottle with a tight fitting cork or screw top. Wax seals add a nice finished touch. A tablespoon added to pie crust has phenomenal results. Very easy recipe... the hardest part is waiting 6 months for the maceration. Be sure to shake it up when you check on its progress.

    Recipe #173249

    Fragolo is a very sweet Italian strawberry liqueur that is a great digestivo or after dinner drink. The liqueur not only tastes great but is a beautiful feast for the eyes. Very easy recipe...the hardest part is waiting 7 months for it to macerate. Be sure to shake it when you peek in on its progress. Pour it in an elegant bottle and seal with wax and give as a gift. Hopefully, your friend will share. A tablespoon in a pie crust or added to strawberry pie has phenomenal results.

    Recipe #173252

    I am not a big fan of red sauce and I usually enjoy white pizza over pizza with red sauce.... until this recipe. I was actually tasting it off the spoon and enjoying it! This recipe makes enough for 2 store bought pizza crusts. Hope you like it too! Buon appetito!

    Recipe #215908

    Every Italian region has its comfort food, its local dish imbued with memories, tradition, and nostalgia. In Liguria, the region flanking Genoa along Italy's northwest coast, that dish is Farinata. A deceptively simply street food, Farinata is somewhat like a large chickpea crepe. Crisp and golden on the top, soft and moist on the inside, glistening with fragrant olive oil on the bottom, Farinata is a finger-lickin' food that nourishes the soul. Farinata, just like pizza, can be stuffed or garnished with any vegetable, cheese, or sauce; Or it can be eaten plain, right out of the oven! Thanks to the Fabulous Food, Fun & Friends #1 Game for aiding in finding and bringing this fabulous recipe to light!!! Parchment paper will help keep this from sticking.

    Recipe #112403

    This is a great salad with antipasta ingredients. Feel free to add your favorite Italian antipasta ingredients. The options are endless, but the result is fabulous!

    Recipe #172589

    Limoncello, Sicily's signature liqueur, is easy to make at home. Perfect for those hot summer days... a cool explosion of the senses. This is the best Limoncello recipe I have come across, I think the secret that makes this one stand apart is the addition of the zest from one lime. Please use organic lemons and limes for this recipe. If they are not organic soak them in water for 1/2 an hour or so before zesting. Also it has been pointed out that it is best to use under-ripe fruit. Once made... there are so many uses; spiking lemonade, flavoring cocktails and splashing onto ice cream, poundcake or fresh fruit. You can substitute the peel of 15 limes for the lemon peel. Total time: 30 minutes, plus at least 4 weeks infusing time

    Recipe #167289

    So simple and so good--these cutlets are a case where the whole is greater than the sum of the parts. Ground chicken is often disappointingly dry, but here a bit of butter and cream keep the meat moist. Serve with a light pasta dish and side salad. The butteriness of the juicy cutlets contrasts beautifully with the racy freshness of an uncomplicated red wine. A Beaujolais from France or a merlot from Trentino in Northern Italy or will be perfect.

    Recipe #134822

    Like everywhere else in Italy, in Liguria you can find a local food tradition, simple but packed with flavor. Buridda, a traditional Ligurian specialty, is a variety of fresh fish gently stewed in an aromatic tomato sauce flavored with garlic, herbs, carrots, onion and olive oil. Buridda is boasted as the region's tastiest dish. Serve over toasted Italian Garlic Bread. This dish can be made with fresh cheap fish cuts such as; dogfish, red mullet, angler fish, drumfish, etc. You can also add crab meat or use baby squid. This recipe is a result of the Fun, Food and Friends Game #1 that was part of 2005 RSC. I would like to thank Richard, the moderator of the Italian forum, for welcoming us and joining in our fun -- And to Susie D the game's host -- This was an amazing game!

    Recipe #112418

    Zucchini, summer squash, and carrots are combined with Kalamata olives, basil, and plenty of lemon to make a delightful summery pasta. If you've got a garden full of zucchini, use twice as much and simply omit the summer squash. Then you can call the dish "Penne Duecolore." A crisp, quintessentially summer white wine, such as a fendant from Switzerland or an Orvieto or Soave from Italy, will accentuate the fresh basil and vegetables.

    Recipe #133202

    Paprika, cumin, and ginger lend their aromatic alchemy to a simple, no-cook tomato sauce. You can use the sauce with a wide range of ingredients(see Variations). One variation is vegetarian. With its competing spices, strong-flavored cilantro, and acidic tomatoes, this pasta dish calls for a simple Italian white--a pinot grigio, for example. Notes: I use fresh tomatoes instead of canned.

    Recipe #133204

    Some say it was during the 16th century that the famous Medici family invented zabaglione. Others credit Giovan Paolo Baglioni, a fierce Italian nobleman turned warlord who, during the late 15th century, fed his troops a "soup" made of eggs, wild honey and wine. Still others credit the pastry cooks of Turin for creating this delicious mixture of creamed egg yolks, sugar and Marsala. Here the word zabaglione is believed to have been named after a local parish priest, San Pasquale Bayon, who was renowned for his culinary abilities. Regardless of its exact origin, zabaglione's roots are planted in Italian food history. Zabaglione evolved as a delicacy that eventually became popular in France, where it is known as sabayon. Zabaglione or sabayon is a delicate sauce of foamed egg yolks, sugar, and wine. (Marsala is traditional in the Italian version, and Champagne or dry white wine is preferred in the French version.) The yolks are whipped vigorously as they cook over simmering water until a dense, thick foam develops. Whipping allows the incorporation of air, which creates a foam. The following recipe for Zabaglione with Fresh Berries has been adapted from The Culinary Institute of America's Baking and Pastry, Mastering the Art and Craft.Note: If desired, whip 6 fl oz of heavy cream to medium peaks and fold into cooled zabaglione.

    Recipe #134806

    I love tuna salad and this Italian tuna salad has taken the regular to special. If you cannot find imported canned tuna in olive oil, just replace with tuna packed in olive oil.

    Recipe #173065

    Sometimes I don't do everything from scratch... This is a quick way to whip up a wonderfully lemony tasting cupcake in just a few moments and not a lot of mess! Everyone just loved the Lemoncello Cream so I am posting the recipe for others who enjoy sophisticated but simple recipes. I did not care for the canned frosting, but it tasted much better the second day after the flavors mingled.

    Recipe #250719

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