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    35 Recipes

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    This dessert sounds delicious, but I've never been able to make it because I don't live in an area that has frozen lemonade concentrate. Try it and let me know how it tastes. From Gourmet.

    Recipe #506049

    This chic, pretty little pudding appeals to all ages. Good for last-minute entertaining. So easy. Adapted from Gourmet.

    Recipe #506177

    DH is not an egg person, but he loves these. Fluffy and moist. Two big servings.

    Recipe #516120

    This is my favorite frosting because: 1) you don't have to mess around with powdered sugar or electric beaters, 2) the fat content is relatively low, 3) it is fast and virtually foolproof, thanks to the cornstarch, 4) it has a beautiful satiny texture and rich dark color, 5) it tastes great. I found it in a charming cookbook entitled "British Columbia Heritage Cookbook" by Mary Evans-Atkinson (Whitecap Books, Vancouver, 1984).

    Recipe #238360

    It is not without some trepidation that I post this recipe. Firstly, I make it all the time, and I don't know if our day-to-day meals can stand public scrutiny. Secondly, this is also our traditional Thanksgiving dinner. I don't know how it is with other American expatriates, but for me, especially in the beginning, Thanksgiving was the hardest day ... so many happy memories. But the old Gourmet came up with this recipe, and the introduction said something like: if you find yourself alone for Thanksgiving, enjoy the tranquility and make something simple but good. Or something like that. They suggested serving the turkey with dirty rice dressing and green beans with finely-chopped mushrooms. And even without the cranberries and pumpkin pie (ouch), eating turkey on Thanksgiving does make one feel better. So here it goes ... I hope it makes you feel better, too.

    Recipe #251920

    I love this recipe. I think it is the simple little lemon sauce that makes it. From Gourmet.

    Recipe #251314

    Really easy, fast and good. From the old Gourmet.

    Recipe #413003

    This pasta dish is named after my ddddddh (il Professore), who served as chief taster. I prefer tagliatelle to fettucine -- the noodles are narrower. Prosciutto in Italian simply means ham, and I prefer cooked unsmoked ham for this recipe. Finally, when small cultivated mushrooms aren't available, I use dried porcini mushrooms as explained in the recipe.

    Recipe #246618

    Here is a recipe from an old Gourmet article which celebrated the goodness of sage. I would add a couple of tablespoons of tomato paste with the wine. Can use tagliatelle, instead of spaghetti. An elegant dish for liver lovers.

    Recipe #428981

    I actually found this at the foot of the page, under the Cooking Channel site. The recipe is courtesy of chef David Rocco. The cream in the sauce seems to mellow the tuna and tomatoes -- it's my favorite pasta sauce with tuna. Really delicious and pretty with butterfly pasta.

    Recipe #508609

    True -- this pesto contains some "unclassical" ingredients. But the butter and cream -- and the preliminary saute -- result in a smoother, mellower sauce. This quantity will dress 2 pounds fettucine. Try it on tortellini as well.

    Recipe #364474

    In Chinese: Cheng Ch'ieh Tzu. I found it in a Gourmet article by Nina Simonds. The eggplant melts in your mouth, and the dressing's delightful. Extremely easy.

    Recipe #486600

    Quick, tasty, and naturally low in salt. From my mom.

    Recipe #236599

    Fresh and good. You can sub the baby artichokes with regular artichokes, but you will need to trim and peel them to eliminate the tough bits, slice them into quarters, and cut out the choke. This recipe comes from a trattoria called La Fontanina di San Pietro on the Tuscan coast, and I found it in Gourmet. The suggested pasta is tagliatelle, but I like it with thin spaghetti.

    Recipe #303498

    Good and pretty healthy, considering they're sausages. I serve this with roasted baby potatoes. It is from an Italian cookbook, but I can't remember which one!

    Recipe #469122

    I admired Julia Child very much; she was a great influence on my cooking and eating habits. The first time I saw her show -- I must have been eight years old-- she made these veal kidneys. Mom and I were enthralled, and we ran right to the store to buy kidneys. We made them just like Julia, and they were delicious. It was only later that I learned that not everyone likes kidneys (my DH tops the list), which is a shame because they have a rich flavor and a pleasing consistency. I think Julia's method was so successful because she fried the kidneys first before slicing and saucing them, so the meat remains tender and the flavor subtle. These kidneys would be great served with garlic mashed potatoes and a full-bodied red wine.

    Recipe #237149

    These little fried potato crescents are very popular around the tip of the Adriatic. Basically, they consist of potato gnocchi dough which is fried and served as a side. I eat 'em with ketchup.

    Recipe #291775

    This quick Cantonese dish comes from an old Playboy magazine. I think it's the hoisin sauce that makes it.

    Recipe #235564

    This easy side dish tastes good and looks beautiful. The center of the ring can be filled with another cooked vegetable, if desired. A word on prosciutto: in Italian it simply means ham and there are many varieties, both cooked (cotto) and raw (crudo). For this recipe I prefer thinly sliced cooked unsmoked ham. I bet you could coat the oiled mold with fine dry bread crumbs and eliminate the ham altogether. I found this recipe in San Francisco a la Carte by the Junior League of San Francisco.

    Recipe #243978

    The ultimate South Tyrol comfort food. Serve these little gems in a rich broth, as an accompaniment to roasts and stews, or as a pasta course with a meat sauce. The speck (or ham) is optional.

    Recipe #364082

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