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    905 Recipes

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    No stove? No problem, this ceviche "cooks" in a citrus marinade for 15 minutes. It can be served as a nice light dinner on a summer day, or serve it as an appetizer with chips. You can substitute whichever fish seems fresh that day. You might also adjust the amount of tomatoes, cucumbers, onion, and cilantro. I like it with the hot suace and clam-tomato juice, but feel free to omit them for a more traditional ceviche. From Marcella Vallodolid's Fresh Mexico.

    Recipe #421543

    Lightly battered chicken served with a sweet and tangy orange sauce. Don't forget to steam some rice with this one. From America's Most Wanted Recipes.

    Recipe #421097

    Fettuccine with chicken, fresh tomato and a garlic-parmesan sauce. From America's Most Wanted Recipes.

    Recipe #420783

    I've never had this at Macaroni Grill, but with shrimp, mushrooms, and pine nuts this pasta dishes sounds like something I would order. Can't wait to try this one at home.

    Recipe #420778

    Great for sandwiches or dipping. From Williams Sonoma, this recipe includes variations for herb, olive and sun-dried tomato, and cheese focaccia.

    Recipe #419785

    Tastes like something you would get from a taqueria and it makes great leftovers. It would be great for a party because you can make it ahead and it just tastes better. I doubled the amount of pork and used this for burritos. From Lourdes Castro's Simply Mexican. (I love this Book!)

    Recipe #419778

    This makes a nice side for traditional Mexican dishes. It is much different than the usual nopales salad because it takes on the flavor of the avocado. I even ate this for breakfast with a tostada shell! You can prepare the nopales ahead but don't make the dressing too far in advanced because it may discolor. I also kept it healthier by leaving out the chicharron. From Fresh Mexico by By Marcella Valladolid.

    Recipe #419105

    The citrus sugar makes these extra special. Not only pretty, they are an easy dessert sure to impress! From Bon Appetit April 2010. The 30 min. cook time is actually time spent in the fridge.

    Recipe #418637

    Vibrant green, fresh like spring, with a zap of heat. This is a great salsa to serve in burritos, tostadas, or tacos. Just toss everything in the blender and give it a whirl. You can easily adjust the amount of heat by adding or reducing the amount of chiles. It will last in the fridge all week long. From Laurdes Castro’s Simply Mexican.

    Recipe #417858

    Rub this on meats, chicken, or fish to add incredible flavor without much work. You can keep a supply of this in the refrigerator because it keeps indefinitely. I have mixed it with rotisserie chicken to make burritos. If you have unexpected company, just slap some of this on whatever you can defrost in your microwave, grab a couple of Corona’s and you’ve got yourself a fiesta!

    Recipe #417777

    You know how food usually tastes better when someone else makes it? After taking my first bite of this, I could swear someone else made it. It’s that good. Succulent pork chops with tons of flavor. From Simply Mexican by Lourdes Castro. She suggests serving it with a Fresh Tomatillo Sauce which I will post separately.

    Recipe #417345

    Succulent shrimp in a creamy rich sauce that packs some heat. Don't let the looks deceive you- My DBF took one look at it and poured on the Tapatio before I could stop him. Little did he know, despite the looks of the light colored cream sauce, it carries some heat. I added extra white wine (couldn't resist) and extra chipotle (knowing how much DBF likes spicy food), You might start off using less or just the adobo sauce and then add more to suit your tolerance for heat. Serve this over rice to soad up all the wonderful flavor. From Marcela Valladolid's book Fresh Mexico.

    Recipe #416917

    Are you tempted by creamy, smooth, sweet, buttery and crunchy? Apparently I am too, as I ate this 5 days in a row including for breakfast. It has an unusual crust which I love, but you could easily substitute the Maria's crackers for graham crackers. You could also substitute defrosted frozen and drained strawberries for the fresh. This one sure is a crowd pleaser, that is if you can bring yourself to share. From Marcela Valladolid's show Mexican Made Easy.

    Recipe #413826

    Looking for a quick and delicious recipe that will get you out of the kitchen in a matter of minutes and will make your family think you are a rock star? Give this crispy chicken a try. You can double the dipping sauce or not make it at all depending on your family's tastes.

    Recipe #413694

    I just watched Marcela Valladolid make this on the foodnetwork and I just about fell out of bed it looked so good. (Yes, out of bed because the show is aired too early in the morning ;o) ) I usually have all the ingredients on hand to make this cake so I'll be getting out of bed soon and might have a slice for breakfast. The flan and the cake batter switch positions while the cake bakes, resulting in a cake with choclate cake on the bottom, and flan on the top. I have changed the cooking time from 1 hour to 1 hour and 15 minutes. Please use the toothpick test to check for doneness.

    Recipe #412878

    I have a crazy growing rosemary bush in my backyard and II always have a bag of shrimp from Costco in my freezer. With just a few minutes prep time, I can have these for dinner any day of the week and they are so quick to cook they would work for a party appetizer too. This recipe also works to just grill in a grill pan without the rosemary skewers. From Marcella Valladolid.

    Recipe #410883

    Wow.... Yes, Wow! I knew this was going to be something special and it was worth every mishap along the way. It all started with the dried apples. I've seen those before, I've even eaten them. Who knew it would be such a pain in the neck to find them? That was ok though because I also needed to get the Calvados (apple brandy). I'd heard of that before- in cocktails. I went to a few grocery stores and finally found the dried apples but came up empty handed for the brandy. I had too much time invested to stop then, plus, the picture from my cookbook was too darn tempting to forget. I was on a mission with my DBF in tow to the nearest liquor store (He's a non-drinker mind you, hasn't had a drop in 7 years that I know of) Up and down the aisles we searched. When alas there it was... Calvados... at $45 a pop!!!! Time to give up that dream I thought. A couple of bottles over, I noticed the Applejack- the brandy needed for this sauce and at $17 I thought I could splurge (plus, I thought I might like a sip after the hectic search for the bottle anyway). I got the bottle and DBF got some tortilla chips. All was going well: I went to my garden and snipped some fresh sage, my blender whizzed the fresh bread in to crumbs like nobody's business, and a kangaroo would have been proud of the little pocket I was able to make into each porkchop. I browned them to perfection and then slipped them in the oven. I've had mishaps with frying pan handles after they have been in the oven. They can be decieving, so I was going to be extra cautious. I pulled the chops out and placed a towel over the handle so nobody would touch it. Then I get to the part of the recipe where it says, "carefully ignite the applejack with a long match"... You mean "Flambe?" as in "Flame?" I'm a little embarrassed to say, I avoid all recipes that require a match and highly combustible liquids. Had I read the recipe before hand, I would have caught that little detail. Well, not one to give up 3/4 of the way through, I called my DBF away from his soccer game on TV (I'm sorry, but does he really need to be watching Barcelona play soccer anyway?) opened all the windows, cleared all materials that could ignite away from the pan of applejack, and handed him a long wooden match. I stand back and tell him to light it. DBF doesn't cook, but I assume he wanted to show his bravery so he put the match to the alcohol. Nothing. Strike 2- again nothing. This time he struck the match and just about submerged half the match inside the alcohol.... still nothing! I get the book and read again. Aha... we must warm the applejack before lighting. Now we're rolling again. We placed the pan on the burner, turned on the gas, warmed it ever so gently and then easily lit the fire. It has a beatiful glow, and I compliment DBF on his skills before placing the lid on the fire to exhaust the flame. I grab the pan, you remember... the one with the pork chops in it... the one that was in the 400 degree oven? Yes, that pan, the one with the scortching hot handle. AAAAhhhh! I did it again. Thankfully it was my left hand, and I was able to enjoy my delicious porkchops with my right while holding a bag of ice in my left. Three days later, the pain is gone, but I'll never forget those tasty chops!

    Recipe #409962

    These are buttery spongey little cookie cakes. They are best served slightly warm. You need a special shell-shaped pan that is generously buttered and floured to prevent the delicate cookies from sticking to the pan. This recipe makes 12 but can be easily doubled. My 2 friends finished 10 of these cookies in no time flat and came looking for more. I didn't tell them that I had saved 2 for myself!

    Recipe #409891

    Thank you food network for your new show: Mexican Made Easy with Marcela Valladolid. She is wonderful and I tried her first recipe aired to celebrate (plus I had all the ingredients in the fridge already ;o) ) This is easy with the true flavors of Mexico!

    Recipe #409863

    Simple and Good. From Sunset Magazine

    Recipe #409105

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