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    480 Recipes

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    A recipe I found on-line at for easy Chinese recipes. Here is what is stated about the recipe: "These Asian Marinated Pork Chops will melt in your mouth, and each bite is packed with great taste!" Sounds delicious and was highly rated so I decided to post for the CQ 2014, China region.

    Recipe #518223

    A recipe I found while searching for recipes for the Pacific Northwest region of CQ 2014. This is from "Bon Appétit" magazine, September 1995, by Jan Gassner: Salem, Oregon.

    Recipe #518078

    In South America, fried potatoes are more than just a side dish; they are an integral part of many main dishes. For the recipes here, they are tossed with the Stir-Fried Beef and with the Scrambled Eggs with Chicken and Ham.

    Recipe #517941

    While looking for Italian recipes, found this one posted in The New York Times which states it was Adapted from Anstice Carroll. I am not a fan of rosemary, so I will leave that out of my marinade.

    Recipe #517939

    A recipe I found on for Thai recipes that I am posting for ZWT. Here is what is stated about the salad: "his Thai cashew salad recipe is incredibly scrumptious - but you won't believe just how scrumptious until you try it for yourself! Whole cashews are combined with cucumber, carrot, red pepper and Thai herbs. This healthy combination is tossed in a very easy and fat free Thai dressing. Cashew salad can be made in just 15 minutes, but tastes truly gourmet! A great salad recipe to accompany any meal, but especially other Thai food favorites. Note that this salad can also be served as a main course - just add slices of deep-fried tofu (if you're vegetarian), or some cooked shrimp. Enjoy!"

    Recipe #505661

    A recipe I found on for Thai recipes that I am posting for ZWT. Here is what is stated about the recipe: "This chicken wings recipe is very easy to make, and the taste is superb. Even your kids will go crazy for these chicken wings, which turn out naturally glazed with a garlicky and slightly sweet sauce. Barbecue them outdoors, or bake them in your oven - either way, they turn out fabulous. Chicken wings are always a popular choice for dinner, whether during the week or on long, hot summer weekends. Enjoy!"

    Recipe #505647

    A recipe I found on for Thailand and I am posting it for ZWT. Here is what is stated about the recipe: "Street cooking in Thailand is kept simple, with a minimal list of ingredients, and yet the food tastes so exquisite. You'll find the same to be true with this easy recipe for Thai lemongrass chicken. Don't be fooled by the simplicity of the ingredients - when they're put together what results is sooo delicious. This recipe is derived from my adventures talking to street cooks in Thailand and watching what they do - the only difference here is that the chicken is baked instead of grilled or stir-fried. I love to make this dish with quarter chicken pieces, but thighs and even plain old chicken breast (skin left on) works well. Note that Carnation evaporated milk is a common street ingredient in Thailand and is often used for curries. Although you can also use coconut milk, I have found the evaporated version far superior in this case. Wonderful with rice or even potatoes.."

    Recipe #505637

    Recipe I found on for Thai easy recipes that I am posting for ZWT. Here is what is stated about the recipe: "If you're one of the many people who has trouble finding special Asian ingredients like tamarind paste, not to worry - you can still create delicious pad Thai without it. In fact, the original pad Thai didn't contain tamarind at all (the makings of pad Thai being brought to Thailand via the Chinese), and the following recipe is based on this earlier version of the dish. When I was last in Thailand, I went back to the same pad Thai street seller everyday because of her amazing pad Thai, and it wasn't until just before I left that she told me how she makes it (without tamarind). If you're living in a place where Asian ingredients are difficult to find, then this [tamarind-free] recipe might just make your day. ENJOY!"

    Recipe #505636

    A recipe I found under the Moroccan food section for snacks. Here is what was stated about the recipe: "Candied peanuts – or caramelized peanuts – are a popular Moroccan snack sold by street vendors and small shops which also offer roasted hummus, nuts, sunflower seeds, and other treats. Caramelized peanuts are fairly easy to make at home, but you'll need to be patient and work over a low heat to avoid burning the sugar as it caramelizes." I definitely recommend the addition of the salt if you want a sweet and salty peanut.

    Recipe #503822

    Posting this recipe for ZWT and it is just like a salad I make for my family with the exception of this one not including garlic salt. When I make mine I use apple cider vinegar and olive oil, along with the salt, pepper and garlic salt. This is a recipe I found on under the Moroccan food section.

    Recipe #503818

    Found this recipe on, under the Moroccan Food section, and I am posting for ZWT. Here is what is stated about the drink: "This drink is best well-chilled, so blend with a generous handful of ice. Optional powdered milk adds frothy creaminess."

    Recipe #503815

    This is another recipe I found on food blogger, Kitchen Chick's site. This is a recipe she found in Kitty Morse's The Vegetarian Table: North Africa, cookbook. Here is what is stated about the bread recipe: "Most recipes I've seen for Moroccan Bread usually use whole wheat flour or a blend of whole wheat and white flour. This recipe from Kitty Morse uses all white flour and is very light textured." The recipe is written with instructions for using a mixer with a dough hook, but can be used with a bread machine on dough cycle or by hand. Time doesn't include rising time.

    Recipe #503813

    A recipe I am posting, untried by me, for ZWT. I found this on Kitchen Chick's food blog, under her North African section, and here is what she states about the recipe: "From Nancy Harmon Jenkins's book Essential Mediterranean comes Madame Mahjoub's orange cake recipe. This plain-looking cake is a delight in disguise and perfect with tea." "The original recipe calls for the Maltaise de Tunisie blood oranges and claims that they give the cake a beautiful red blush."

    Recipe #503812

    A recipe I found on Here is what is stated about the cookies: "These Greek little balls of heaven are a Christmas special. My husband who is half Greek makes them every year. In the bakeries of Greece, the Kourabiethes are piled up high and deep and look like a mound of little snowballs. My trusty, old-school Greek cookbook reads, “Kourabiethes are the national cookies of the Greeks for Christmas and New Year’s Day.”

    Recipe #503755

    A recipe I found while searching for Greek recipes for ZWT, so untried by me, but something I know my family would enjoy. Here is a link to the site I found this recipe: Here is what is stated about the recipe: "May 21st marks a very special day on the Greek calendar where we celebrate the namedays of Kostadinos and Eleni. Greeks are big on namedays, and is a cause for birthday-like celebrations including sweets, gifts, and parties. Much the same as birthdays in other cultures, the honoree is the host, and has to offer a “kerasma” (kerasma signifies an offering to a guest to convey friendship and hospitality.) My mothers “kerasma” for her nameday is petules, which is a pan-fried pancake covered with honey and dusted with cinnamon and powdered sugar."

    Recipe #503682

    A recipe I am posting for ZWT which I found under Moroccan food on Here is what is stated about the recipe: "When strawberries are in season in Morocco, they might be sliced, mixed with yogurt and sugar, and left to macerate a bit until a creamy, juicy sauce forms. Serve as a light dessert or healthy snack."

    Recipe #503681

    Recipe I found on Moroccan Food on It states that you can add a variety of vegetables (your choice), so would I add carrots, celery along with the suggested bell pepper as my choices. Here is what is stated about the recipe: "This antipasto-style pasta salad gets a Moroccan twist with ingredients common in Morocco – cured meat, olives, Edam cheese, and veggies – and an easy cooked vinaigrette that takes just minutes to prepare. Use my suggestions below, or personalize the salad with up to 3 1/2 cups of your own additions such as marinated artichokes, pimientos, black olives, mushrooms, cooked baby carrots or cauliflower or broccoli florets. Allow chilling time before serving. The tri-colored pasta salad is intended as a side dish, but you may find yourself eating enough of it to make it your main course!"

    Recipe #503679

    This is a recipe I found on, which I adapted to make the gravy (as it didn't really have a flour slurry to thicken the gravy). Here is what is stated about the recipe: "There is nothing quite as soul satisfying (or messy) than a good old Roast Beef Po’ Boy in New Orleans. The best way to judge a good one is by the number of napkins you used to keep your chin semi-dry (Seriously, make sure you are stocked up on napkins.) My favorite place in New Orleans for a Roast Beef Po’ Boy is Parasol’s in the Irish Channel." "I’ve found that I like a mixture of Beef Stock, Chicken Stock, and water for my braising liquid. The reason I don’t use straight Beef Stock is that I make an extremely rich one, and I reduce my gravy instead of using a thickening agent. When all is said and done, the gravy was just too much of a good thing, too intense. This way comes out just right. Extremely Beefy and delicious!"

    Recipe #503658

    Mardi Gras is French for Fat Tuesday and pancakes are one of the traditional foods for that day, before Ash Wednesday. I found this recipe on posted by: From A Past Edition Of The New Orleans Menu Daily, By Tom Fitzmorris. Here is what he stated about the recipe: "The best and most unusual of all the Original Pancake House's pancakes is its apple pancake. It's baked, not griddled, and comes out about an inch thick . It's bubbling with superheated apples, releasing a marvelous cinnamon aroma. The recipe is a secret, but knowing well what the final product is like I've come up with a close approximation."

    Recipe #503604

    A recipe found on - From A Past Edition Of The New Orleans Menu Daily, By Tom Fitzmorris. Here is what is stated about the recipe: "Pork tenderloins are lately much appreciated by cooks and eaters not only because of their great texture (it is the pork what a filet mignon is to beef), but also for its extremely low fat content (less than chicken, even with the skin off). This dish fixes that fat issue by adding a very rich but supremely delicious cream sauce." Posting untried by me for ZWT.

    Recipe #503585

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