Here is a lively version of an old favorite that includes diced ham, capers, and Dijon mustard. Trying to figure out what to do with that leftover Easter ham and hard-boiled eggs? Try this tasty solution at any time of the year.
Lemon peel and lemon juice, rosemary, and an olive oil dressing give this a nice lightness. If you prefer a creamy potato salad, use 2/3 cup mayonnaise in place of the olive oil. Honestly, this is best if made the day before and allowed to rest overnight.
Cooked eggy custards have their place in the ice cream firmament, but in this instance there is nothing that stands in the way of the juicy, ripe immediacy of a much-loved summer fruit. Found on Epicurious and posting here for safe keeping.
By Mary O'Callaghan. She makes this at: Ballinalacken Castle Country House & Restaurant in Ireland. I've listed the times given in the recipe but please watch and use your own best judgement as they seem over long to me.
Loaded with chunks of avocado and mango, this beautiful dish makes an excellent summer meal. But there's no need to limit it to one season because it's delicious year-round! The bright, refreshing flavors taste great hot or cold too, making this an excellent brown-bag lunch recipe. If going veggie simply omit the chicken, you'll get fewer servings without it (just so you know).
Found on Queen of Sheba, Yemeni recipes. I made this dish and found it delicious. Probably not the most beautiful dish I have ever seen but the nut and fruit topping helps in that respect as well as adding some crunch and mild sweetness as well.
Honeycomb bread (khaliat al nahl) is a popular Arabic bread usually filled with cheese and covered with a sugar syrup. It can also be filled with savory fillings and no sugar syrup if you choose. The bread looks really nice when finished and it is easier than it looks to prepare. It is important to let the dough rise enough on the final rise so that the bread is very soft. Found on Queen of Sheba. Prep and bake times includes rise times. Personally, I'd use more cheese I think. 8 oz's cut into 48 pieces isn't going to be very much.
Harissa, a spicy North African red chile paste (you can find recipes here on Food) is a great shortcut ingredient to flavor, but no two jars (or tubes) are the same. Taste first—if it seems very spicy, use a bit less. You can always stir more into the chickpeas when the dish is finished. Harissa, is available at Middle Eastern markets, some specialty foods stores, and online if you choose not to make your own.
Found on Emiratican Kitchen . The intro says: This is an unusually delicious salty and sweet breakfast dish that is enjoyed on a regular basis. This is also traditionally served on the Eid holidays along with boiled garbanzo beans and boiled black-eye peas. Along with the salty-sweet taste your taste buds will be tickled with the cardamom spice. It is very interesting to eat this for the first time because you think it will not be delicious but it will soon become a favorite of yours too. Posted exactly as written.