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    11 Recipes

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    Fava beans are surprisingly flavorful and easy to work with. They blend well with other ingredients and carry enough flavor to leave their own mark. The do require shelling if you buy them fresh, but it's really no trouble at all. Thanks to the adundance of fresh and unfamiliar (to me) produce here in Guatemala, I've had to learn to be a more inventive cook, and this has opened me to the wonderful world of favas. All props for this recipe to go Lindsey of El Cuartito cafe, who shared with me the secret to the new weekly special.

    Recipe #433206

    This recipe comes from the writers of my all-time favorite cookbook, Veganomicon. It's everything you want in a frosting: fluffy, creamy, sweet (just rightly), and substantial enough that it stays put. Delicious on it's own and a great base to transform into other flavors as it suits you. I whipped it up in a food processor, as suggested in a review on the Post Punk Kitchen website, but I'll include here both sets of instructions, in case you've got a handy dandy electric mixer at your disposal. This version is slightly adapted from the original.

    Recipe #433205

    I've used this recipe for years....unfortunately I've forgotten the original source. It's a great dish to offer at a barbecue instead of the same tired old veggie burger. The marinade is very tart and makes a lovely grilled portabella sandwich, but it would also be delicious sliced and placed on top of a nice leafy green salad. I'm posting the recipe as copied onto a piece of paper years ago, but you'll notice the dressing instructions are incomplete - sorry! I usually just grill or broil these and eat them on a bun with some red onion, lettuce, and Vegenaise (vegan mayo), if available.

    Recipe #379740

    I have been making this recipe since my broke-as-a-joke college days, and it never lets me down. Don't remember anymore where I got it, but it's totally easy, cheap, and delicious, just the way I like a recipe to be. The ingredients are pretty flexible - you could sub out the beans, add things (sometimes I add a can of corn), serve it over rice (or as my family prefers - with a peanut butter sandwich), switch up the tomatoes for a different consistency, etc. The olives are a crucial ingredient for getting the flavor right, though, so I wouldn't mess with that. Even self-professed olive haters (like my husband) will LOVE the flavor and never in a million years guess that there's a single olive bit creeping around. You could probably make this in a slow cooker, too, if you won't be around all day/evening to keep an eye on the stove. This is just a wonderful, thick, veggie chili that is chock-full of flavor & veggies and stands up well to corn chips. I have served it to jocks & punks & gamers & emo kids alike, and it's always a real crowd-pleaser.

    Recipe #364013

    This recipe comes out of Vegan with a Vengeance, and let me tell you, Isa Chandra Moscowitz does her desserts right!! Finally, someone who understands that some vegans get tired of being so healthy all the time. Sometimes you still want guilt-inducing delicious treats. Well this recipe fits the bill. Smells like caramel corn & toasted nuts, tastes like the most decadent coffee cake.... I'm in love.

    Recipe #363112

    Peanuts (g-nut = groundnut = peanut) and onions and sweet potatoes! This salty-sweet dish is a Vegetarian Times reader recipe contest winner, submitted by Lauren Baker (adapted slightly here). My self-professed sweet potato hating husband requests this often, much to my amazement. The richness of the potato-peanut combo and the smooth-crunchy textures make this unusual Uganda-inspired meal in a bowl a real treat. And it all comes together so quickly you can be happily scarfing it down in no time!

    Recipe #296868

    I concocted this handy appetizer by combining ideas from a couple different recipes. The end result was so terrific that my friends (vegetarians and non) were recommending my own dish to me, unbeknownst to them! The tofu soaks up the chili and lime flavors, the veggies stay crunchy and tangy, and the lettuce wraps hold everything in a convenient, portable little package! Chili paste is easily found at an Asian market and it's well worth the hunt. If you can't get your hands on any, substitute with red chili flakes.

    Recipe #213184

    Consistently eaten by the batchful, this dip is meant to be shared. Super easy & very very tasty - the spiciness depends on how much spice you add. I like to serve this with white tortilla chips and strips of sweet bell peppers (the colors look nice together). This recipe is adapted slightly from Lean & Lovin' It! by Don Mauer.

    Recipe #182069

    Once you've made your own beans you will never go back to the can. There simply is no substitute. They are quick, simple, and delicious.

    Recipe #149952

    The ingredients are simple, but the result is so satisfying. An old friend, Nana, made this for my husband and me as a first and highly successful attempt to cook a vegan potluck dish. You can easily make the recipe as-is and it's wonderful. You can also add your own garnishes, such as avocado (my favorite), shredded lettuce, olives, etc. Some additions could also be made during the enchilada-rolling step, such as VeganRella (or regular cheese).

    Recipe #149947

    Have no fear - there's really nothing fishy about this recipe. I got it from my Russian Culture teacher after a food-sharing day. It's a wonderful and intriguing appetizer, great with small squares of dark bread. The small amount of garlic remains raw to give it a subtle bite. I substitute the mayo for a store-bought vegan version, but any creamy mayo will work for a more traditional recipe.

    Recipe #148986

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