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    167 Recipes

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    This recipe was developed for RSC#11. Nice side dish for a dinner party or something special for the family. If desired, replace 2 tablespoons of the bread crumbs with 2 tablespoons of crumbled parmesan or asiago cheese. If you'd rather not use alcohol, replace it with a tablespoon or so of lemon juice.

    Recipe #283035

    Browned butter is the secret force in Turkish cooking, says Ms. Akin, an expert in Ottoman palace cuisine. This is from a cooking column by Melissa Clark in the 12/5 edition of the New York Times. I reduced the oil and butter (or will as soon as I make this recipe). Use 1 and 4 tablespoons, respectively, if you'd prefer.

    Recipe #274196

    Salty and lemony and low-cal and very good for you! From the December 2007 issue of Cottage Living. Prettiest with red and white cabbage, but you could use one or the other as I've noticed that "small" heads of cabbage are hard to find. One medium head of either cabbage will work too. You might want to let the flavors mix in the fridge overnight, but the recipe didn't call for it:D Really great for a picnic!

    Recipe #268332

    According to Lily Binns, the basic formula for stuffing (white bread, onions, fresh herbs, and lots of butter) is the most satisfying. In fact it usually upstages the turkey. I made this stuffing for Thanksgiving Day 2007. I cut back on the butter (to 6 tablespoons), and if you don't like a VERY moist stuffing you'll definitely want to pare down on the stock (original recipe called for 3 cups and I changed to 1 1/2). Recipe of the week in The Week magazine, originally from Saveur.

    Recipe #267290

    My BF found this recipe in a recent issue of Cottage Living, courtesy of Sara Foster. We both love cauliflower, and this recipe gives it a nice crunch and nutty taste. Another recipe to leave in the oven while you are taking care of the rest of dinner. We cut down the 1/4 cup olive oil to about a tablespoon. Leave it as is if you are not concerned about fat intake.

    Recipe #264586

    I love the combination of green beans and tomatoes. This is a Rotel recipe I found on-line. Until recently we were unable to find Rotel in NYC. If you can't find Rotel in your area, any can of diced tomatoes & green chilies will do. This is a very quick and light side dish.

    Recipe #261202

    Posted and developed by Melissa Clark, in the New York Times on 9/12/2007, for Rosh Hoshana. Not at all for the health conscious.

    Recipe #252640

    Almost too simple to post, but really yummy. Super easy to make. Broiling (or grilling) these and then squashing them to release their juices make them taste sweet and luxurious. From a food article in the Sunday New York Times, by Amanda Hesser. Her friend taught her how to do this.

    Recipe #242461

    A most refreshing low-cal burrito. BF found this on an Australian website, and he changed it a bit and stuffed it into a tortilla. Not a burrito you want to eat with your hands, but really, really good. We used the low-fat substitutions. The filling alone makes a terrific side dish.

    Recipe #241328

    This is a French recipe made by an American-born food writer Patricia Wells. Mark Bittman says she is one of the few non-chef icons in the world of good cooking. This is from her cookbook called Vegetable Harvest. I found this posted in The Week magazine. I lowered the amount of oil this called for (1/4 cup). Time to cook is marinating time.

    Recipe #239580

    Serve with a vegetable stew, or any stew of your choice. I suggest a Braised Spring Vegetables recipe (see below). This can be made 45 minutes to one hour ahead of time. From a 6/20/2007 issue of the New York Times, posted by Melissa Clark. Try this with Braised Spring Vegetables recipe #245062.

    Recipe #236062

    This dish is all technique. The garlic cloves are browned, the pine nuts toasted and the raisins are plumped in water and heated, each flavor enhancing the spinach. I cut this recipe out of a June 2007 New York Times magazine. The original recipe was published in 1989 and came from "The Food of Southern Italy" by Carlo Middione. Put here for safekeeping, and will try this soon. I will definitely lower the amount of oil way below 1/3 cup, which is what the published recipe stated. If you are not concerned about your waistline, go ahead and use that much. I think this is a very sophisticated recipe, appropriate for a dinner party.

    Recipe #234537

    Posted for Zaar World Tour 2007, this looked delicious. Haven't made it yet though.

    Recipe #233319

    My favorite recipe category: few ingredients, outstanding results! Delightful, healthful, quick and easy to prepare. I strongly recommend that you use only kalamata olives in this recipe. Otherwise I used 9 ounces bagged spinach, 6 ounces pasta myself, but published the recipe as written. From a cookbook called "The Best in the World" by Physicians Committee for Responsible Medicine. This particular recipe came from Au Bar (renamed Je Me Souviens) in Palm Beach, Florida.

    Recipe #224693

    We both loved this. Very light, fresh tasting, good-for-you salad and the flavor improves the next day. I love edamame beans (aka soybeans), they are widely available frozen if not fresh. This makes a great side dish for dinner, and eat the leftovers at work for lunch. Add a bit more cheese if you can afford the calories. This is a Sara Foster recipe, from the April issue of Cottage Living.

    Recipe #221752

    No such thing as too many chickpea salads! This was an especially good version I thought, altered a bit with my own and my BF's taste in mind. Extremely easy and no cooking involved, particularly good for lunch at the office or a weekend picnic since it's best at room temperature. If you'd like to make this for a no-cook summer dinner, it's a main meal for two (with a side of green vegetables) or a side dish for four. A Sara Foster recipe from the 4/2007 version of Cottage Living.

    Recipe #220871

    Cute name! Easy and very fast too. This is also known as a Rink Tum Ditty. This recipe is a bit different than the three Rink Tum Ditty recipes that were already posted - it doesn't include any eggs as an ingredient which is good as I'm not a fan of undercooked eggs. This was another recipe of the week in The Week magazine, originally from Charles Perry of the Los Angeles Times. A British comfort food, serve with ale on the side. I added an optional 2 tablespoons of dry sherry too:D

    Recipe #214390

    Made this for my BF yesterday and he rated it 6 stars. The ingredients and instructions came from the chef at The Market at Newport, a popular cafeteria near where I work that serves excellent food. I supplied the amounts. Do not make this with silken tofu as it will just fall apart. Buy the type of tofu that's packed in water instead. Good as a meat substitute, or snack, or serve it on top of a bed of greens with a bit of rice vinegar or dressing of your choice. It's also really good with balsamic vinegar. *NOTE* - Use a non-stick frying pan, and don't peek at it otherwise it won't get crispy.

    Recipe #213026

    One of the best vegetable soups I've had in ages! Extremely easy to make and very cheap (leave out the saffron if you don't already have any)! This lemony, peppery soup is traditionally enjoyed at the end of a day of fasting during the Muslim holy month of Ramadan. This is a vegetarian version of the thick and aromatic soup. More like a stew. From the 2/2007 issue of Canadian House & Home.

    Recipe #211997

    Got this from my friend Gina at work, from a 2/2007 Good Housekeeping magazine. She has a reputation for being a terrible housekeeper but she made this and brought it in for us for lunch and we were all pleased:D Great one dish meal for vegetarians or people not obsessed with meat. Use tomatoes in puree, pre-chopped if possible. I recommend using 1 can navy and 1 can garbanzos or small white beans. Serve with hot sauce on the side.

    Recipe #207764

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