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    11 Recipes

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    Creamy and comforting casserole, adapted from Laurel's Kitchen (Handbook to vegetarian cookery and nutrition). Suggested as a main dish but also a great holiday side dish (say, for Thanksgiving dinner). The original recipe calls for margarine instead of butter. Tip: When adding the milk to make the sauce, make sure that the milk is at room temperature or even slightly warmed, and be sure to add it *slowly*. This really makes a difference in how the sauce thickens up.

    Recipe #205683

    Green cardamom pods and fresh ginger root enliven this fruit sauce, made with fresh nectarines. The spices and the cooking impart a tangy, tart flavor to the nectarines. It's great over ice cream or stirred into cooked multi-grain hot cereal and eaten with a splash of cream or soy milk. I created this last summer when I needed to use up some huge ripe nectarines that I purchased at the farmer's market. Substitute about a half a teaspoon of ground cardamom if you don't have the whole green pods.

    Recipe #169370

    I was going through some old recipes that I had jotted down from last winter and found this. It's a simple, very tasty preparation that I created using some of the last mule deer rump steaks that we had in the freezer. Given the time spent braising, they turned out beautifully: tender and tangy. I would imagine you could substitute beef though I haven't tried it myself. Bake biscuits and sautee some greens separately while the steaks are cooking and you have a complete meal.

    Recipe #169368

    Poblanos, cheese, and beer. Rich and tasty; made for a good nighttime snack. From the Bailey Farms website I made a half recipe. Amounts can easily be adjusted to suit personal taste. Prep time includes roasting/preparing the peppers.

    Recipe #169073

    This is one of my vegetarian sister's favorite salads, from Mom (I'm not sure where she got it). She just eats it as is, but it is also good with grilled chicken, for the non-vegetarian set. A simple, tasty, one-pot dish, excellent hot or cold.

    Recipe #131909

    These luscious cakes boast a combination of ricotta and jalepeno jack cheese, along with the bite of chive. Although it contains bold flavors, you can still taste the flavor of the crab. I have been making these in my family for years, serving them as appetizers at New Year's Eve parties, get togethers, or just for dinner as an entree with rice; they are often requested. I know this originally came from a magazine, I believe Midwest Living, but it's been copied so many times that I'm not sure exactly. I combed the crab cake recipes on this site but couldn't seem to find this one; hopefully this isn't a duplicate. Either canned or fresh crabmeat work well in these, and they are great with or without the sauce. The original recipe has you keeping them in the oven while you fry the rest of the crab cakes; I would not recommend this as it detracts from the flavor and texture of the freshly fried cake.

    Recipe #131908

    The trio of kalamata olives, feta cheese and sundried tomatoes really make these savory biscuits stand out. My mom clipped this from a magazine awhile back; I think it might've been Good Housekeeping. I love the flavor of these: buttery, cheesy, slightly salty, tangy, yum! I usually just eat them by themselves but I could see them being eaten alongside a spinach salad for a light dinner, or maybe alongside a lamb or chicken entree. If you like you can substitute dried oregano for the dried basil.

    Recipe #131905

    'Pane Crostoso'--The Best sandwich bread. Delicious and surprisingly easy to make; just like the crusty loaves that you would purchase at your favorite Italian bakery (in my opinion). Adapted from "Cucina di Calabria" a cookbook of Calabrian recipes by Mary Amabile Palmer. This is also great with pasta (for dipping in the sauce!) or the second day as bruschetta or crostini. For bread machine, simply use machine to mix the dough and bring it through its first rise, then follow instructions for shaping loaves. Variation for making rolls follows at end of recipe. Preparation time includes rise time.

    Recipe #131899

    Literally translates as" "pock-marked old lady tofu." For more background see Daydream's recipe (which is very different from this one) "recipe #78452" A simpler version from some of the others I have seen on this site. This version is adapted from a Chinese cookbook that my Mandarin tutee gave me as a college graduation gift--"Chinese Cooking" from JG press. It is very helpful to have all of your ingredients prepared and ready to go before you start the wok because it goes very fast from that point on! Where it calls for 'hot bean sauce' I use tobanjan/lajiaojiang (chili bean paste), 'Lan Chi' (lanji in pinyin) brand, but the recipe says you can also substitute two dried red chiles. You can experiment with different tofu to see what keeps its shape the best; I have personally found that the semi-firm, locally made fresh tofu that I can get at the Uwajimaya here holds up well. This recipe reminds me of the tofu that I used to order at one of my favorite restaurants in Shanghai.

    Recipe #125473

    Pizza on the grill! I found this recipe a couple months ago while searching for a potato pizza recipe on Google. It is from a personal blog that includes a food section and is attributed to "Mia." I have made it once with a prepared wheat pizza dough, baking it instead of grilling it, and it was very tasty though a little greasy. The carmelized onions and Raclette (a mild, nutty semi-firm cheese from Switzerland), not to mention the fresh lemon juice, are really what make it interesting, and I imagine grilling it only serves to enhance the taste further. I read that Gruyere, Emmental, Jarlsberg or Swiss cheese are good substitutes for Raclette. An unusual, rich and satisfying pizza. Prep time does not include the time spent making the pizza dough.

    Recipe #125467

    Adapted from Mollie Katzen's original recipe, Pasta with Greens and Feta, published in "Still Life With Menu." Can use any combination of bitter greens; in her notes the author states that she prefers half escarole and half spinach. When I made it I used two kinds of kale and also cooked the onions twice as long as written to really carmelize them and produce a richer flavor. The original recipe states that you can use up to a pound of pasta and 12 ounces of feta. I could see easily doubling this recipe, or tweaking amounts based on your tastes and the availability of ingredients. The author also notes that you can make the sauce and refrigerate it ahead of time, then reheat it while you're boiling the pasta. A delicious way to eat your greens, an excellent spring dish.

    Recipe #123964

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