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    888 Recipes

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    There is a place not too far from me that is famous for their slow-smoked bar-b-q (yes, in New York, believe it or not). I drive there a couple of times a year to indulge in their smoky goodness. I ended up with some leftover slow-smoked carved chicken, and decide to use it in soup, since I thought it would lend a wonderful and unique flavor. I went rummaging through the kitchen to see what else I needed to use up, and came up with this delicious and hearty soup!

    Recipe #519526

    Posted for the Cornbread is King Challenge

    Recipe #517918

    These chicken and mushroom kotleti (Russian meat cakes) are so juicy and delicious. They’re healthier than the average chicken patty since they are loaded with mushrooms. These patties are perfect with mashed potatoes and pickles. You can also serve them as sliders (mini chicken burgers) – pickles on the side. You may also choose to wolf these down with a bowl of buttered noodles and a pickle. Part of the secret to juicer patties appears to be in the cooking method. Covering them while sautéing makes them turn out much juicier and the flavors meld together just right.

    Recipe #517533

    There are several ways that you can simplify tres leches cake while still enjoying it’s rich deliciousness. It’s an ideal cake for shortcuts, actually. The rich milk mixture that is poured over the baked cake is what gives tres leches it’s distinctive flavor, so the results are just as good when you use cake mix in as the base. I always make an italian meringue for the topping (it’s quick once you get the hang of it), but it would be even simpler to top it with whipped cream. Give this cake time to soak up the milk mixture (overnight is best), and serve the cake chilled. The texture and flavor are even better the second day. A note about baking pans: Tres Leches is often served out right of the pan, but there are certain occasions like birthdays where you might want a more attractive presentation. You can bake the cake in 2 round cake layer pans, but once they are out of the oven, give them at least 12 hours to soak up the milk while the cakes are still in the pans, in the refrigerator. Once they have soaked up all the milk and are very well chilled, you can unmold them, and ice them with the italian meringue or whipped cream. It helps to line the bottom of the pans with parchment paper. Another possibility is to bake the cake in a 10 inch springform pan, and then remove the band around the cake once it is well chilled and has absorbed the milk. Coconut Tres Leches Variation: Replace the water in the cake mix with ½ cup coconut milk. Replace ½ of the whipping cream with coconut milk. Add 1 teaspoon coconut flavoring to cake. Sprinkle finished cake with toasted coconut.

    Recipe #517532

    Popular throughout Latin America (especially in Uruguay), milanesas are thin cut steaks that have been breaded and fried. They're easy to make and perfect for a quick supper. Start with thinly sliced top round, dip slices in egg and bread crumbs, and fry for a few minutes on each side. You can make milanesas with chicken breasts too (pollo a la milanesa) - just be sure to pound them to a thin, even thickness. Steak milanesas are delicious served with chimichurri sauce.

    Recipe #517531

    The pepito is a Venezuelan street food favorite: a beef (or chicken) sandwich, drenched with sauces and condiments. The beef is seasoned with worcestershire sauce (salsa negra) and garlic. The bread is a large soft hoagie-like roll, and the condiments typically include lettuce, tomato, carrots, cabbage, and many sauces, such as guasacaca (an avocado relish, which I have posted a recipe for), BBQ sauce, ketchup, mayo, mustard, etc... The whole thing is topped off with crispy potato sticks. Unfortunately, this site would not allow me to post all of these options in the ingredient list, but please choose from these suggestions! When you buy a pepito from a street vendor, there are usually many sauces to choose from and you can customize your order.

    Recipe #517530

    Venezuelans have their own version of guacamole called guasacaca. It's more of an avocado relish, and is made with vinegar instead of lime juice, and lots of garlic. It's often served with fried plantain and yucca for dipping. There are many variations of guasacaca - some have tomato, some have hot chile peppers, and some are made with green peppers rather than avocado. Some people seem to prefer it as a salsa, with the ingredients chopped and mixed together, while others blend it until it's very smooth. Serve guasacaca with tortilla chips, fried plantains, and especially with grilled steaks and chicken.

    Recipe #517529

    Hogao is a very important condiment in Colombian cooking. It's a savory mix of tomatoes, onions, garlic, and cilantro - sautéed until soft and fragrant. Hogao is very personal - every family has their own version, so experiment and make it your own. The Sazón Goya is optional - it adds flavor (MSG) and some golden color. You could substitute chicken bouillon and a pinch of turmeric. Hogao is served as a condiment alongside many dishes, such as bandeja paisa and arepas, but it's also used as a base preparation or seasoning. To make delicious Colombian red beans, for example, you start with a basic hogao.

    Recipe #517528

    Charquicán is a Chilean dish, a beef stew that is slow-cooked with squash and potatoes. It was traditionally prepared with dried beef (charqui). This version has both stewing beef and some commercial beef jerky (or make your own), which adds a nice smoky flavor and makes the stew seem more like chili (Chilean chili!) My kids love beef jerky and they love this stew. The squash falls apart as it cooks and helps to thicken the broth. You can add any vegetables you have on hand - beans and corn are common. You can make this stew in a crockpot or simmer it on the stove. In Chile, charquicán is often served topped with a fried egg.

    Recipe #517527

    The word "matambre" is the name for a cut of beef, as well as the word for "shoe leather". Matambre appears to be a contraction of the words "matar" (kill) and "hambre" (hunger), and it's also the name of a wonderful dish from Argentina and Uruguay: flank steak rolled and filled with vegetables and either cooked over coals or braised in red wine. It's a dish that will definitely "kill" your hunger! (Some people even add bacon or sausage to the vegetable stuffing). Matambre has a beautiful presentation. It's often served as a first course in Argentina, but makes a nice luncheon dish or main course as well. Serve matambre with chimichurri sauce

    Recipe #517526

    These marinated potatoes are a popular churrasco side dish in Brazil, along with marinated zucchini, or other antipasto-style dishes, farofa, and garlic bread. This dish tastes even better when prepared a day ahead of time, and the potatoes will keep for up to a week in the refrigerator. Choose the smallest potatoes you can find - ideally bite size (about 1 inch in diamter). If the potatoes are slightly larger than bite-size, you can cut them in half after boiling them. Small yellow potatoes are delicious and they have a nice texture for this kind of dish, but you can use red potatoes, blue potatoes, fingerling potatoes, or an assortment of potato varieties.

    Recipe #517523

    Quick and easy to prepare, salsa criolla is the perfect accompaniment to many dishes. The lime juice is what makes this onion salsa/relish special. It adds a bright flavor that sweetens the onions and livens up everything else on the plate. For authenticity's sake, it's important to cut the onions "a la pluma," or like feathers. Slice them into to very thin half moons, retaining the curve of the onion, so that they look like little curls on the plate. In Peru, this salsa is made with ají peppers, but jalapeños make a reasonable substitute. Some people also add tomatoes and/or garlic.

    Recipe #517522

    The third Sunday in July is "Pollo a la Brasa Day" in Peru (Día del Pollo a la Brasa). Like pisco and ceviche, pollo a la brass is a very important component of Peru's culinary heritage, though it is a relatively modern dish. (Peru also celebrates Pisco Sour Day in February and National Ceviche Day on June 28). Pollo a la brasa is a delectable roasted chicken flavored with uniquely Peruvian herbs and spices. it has really started to catch on in the United States, so much so that many areas have several competing restaurants. Peruvian roasted chicken is popular for a reason - the unique combination of spices gives the meat exceptional flavor. The dish has an interesting history: it was made famous by a couple of Swiss expats in the 1950's at their restaurant La Granja Azul (which is still a popular Lima restaurant). They designed and patented the mechanical spit that roasts multiple chickens simultaneously (el rotombo). Peruvian roasted chicken always comes with delicious hot pepper sauces. The red sauce typically has quite a kick, but the green sauce and the creamy yellow aji sauce tend to be milder and sweet. The green sauce is typically prepared with queso fresco or mayonnaise and the Andean herb called huacatay, or Peruvian black mint. The creamy yellow sauce is made with aji amarillo chile peppers. Pollo a la brasa always comes with sides - usually thick cut french fries, fried yuca, corn on the cob, and onion salad/relish. Some places offer tortillas and beans and rice, a more Central American touch. For the complete Peruvian experience, wash everything down with an Inca Cola. If your takeout place has desserts, be sure to try them too! Alfajores or tres leches are some of the most popular.

    Recipe #517521

    Arepas are griddle-fried corncakes made from a special kind of precooked corn flour called masarepa. Arepas are enjoyed in Colombia and Venezuela, although Venezuelan arepas tend to be thicker and are often stuffed with meat and other things to make different kinds of arepa sandwiches, such as the famous reina pepiada. Arepas are excellent with any meal, but are especially good for breakfast. Arepas have a crispy exterior with a soft and creamy texture on the inside. They have a milder corn flavor than tortillas or tamales, and are perfect for soaking up other flavors like the juices of cooked meat, beans, or aji salsa.

    Recipe #517520

    This warming soup brings the summery flavor of basil to mid-autumn meals. Russian “kletsky” (pronounced as “klet-skee”) is a word used to name the dish known also in Ukrainian and Belarusian cuisines as “galushky”, in Italian cuisine as gnocchi, in Czech - as “knedliky” and so on. All of these dishes are flour made balls (sometimes also flattened into pillow shape) that can be generally referred as dumplings. Usually cooked in broth or milk they are popular in Eastern Europe. In Belarus and Poland they are often served with lean meatless soup or sometimes fried with onion and bacon. The main secret of dumplings is tasty broth and properly cooked dough. Soups can include combination of meatballs and flour or potato dumplings. Note: Good dumplings must be soft and fluffy. In order to achieve desired consistency, eggs and butter are added to the dough. Finely chopped herbs, spices, grated potatoes and sometimes even cereals are also added for special aroma, consistency and taste.

    Recipe #517433

    Rassolnik is a strange and classic soup made with barley, beef, pow-taters, carrots, and… pickles? You mean cucumbers, right? Nope, pickles as in dill pickles in a jar. That’s right! It’s hearty and the beef is tender and satisfying. It’s strangely good with the pickles. Did you know Rassolnik has existed for more than 500 years? This pickle soup is definitely a comfort food to many Russians.

    Recipe #517432

    A delicious side dish that is a great way to use red cabbage.

    Recipe #517431

    From ancient times, the collection of honey and poppy in Russia began on the same day - August 14 (which happens to be my birthday!), the day of the First Savior, first day of the harvest season. This day was celebrated with honey cakes, pancakes with poppy and honey, buns and pirogues with poppy seeds. Special pancake dipping was made of finely grinded poppy seeds and honey. If poppy seeds were sprinkled around the house on that day, house would be protected from evil eye for the whole year. Girls used to weave poppy flowers into their hair in order to make hair strong and beautiful.

    Recipe #517430

    One of the most traditional Russian salads, it was originally created by the French Chef, M. Olivier, but claimed by the Russians as one of their dishes. It is certainly become a big part of the Russian life and everyone knows how delicious this salad can be. Ironically, there are many different recipes. You can choose to add meat to it or serve it meatless. This recipe uses boiled chicken but some people use bologna as well. This salad is delicious when served fresh but even better when it has been refrigerated for a few hours or even overnight.

    Recipe #517429

    This has a short list of ingredients and is quick to put together. It is one of the fresher dishes on the Russian menu and absolutely wonderful as a side dish to chicken or lamb.

    Recipe #517428

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