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    12 Recipes

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    This is based on the "Seitan Log" and its variations posted by VegSocialWorker. I realized that portabella and shiitake mushrooms are sometimes described as "beefy", so I decided to make a seitan with mushroom stock instead of veggie stock.

    Recipe #467795

    The other night I wanted pasta and beans, but not like a soup. I looked through some recipes and nothing was quite what I wanted -- so I threw this together, and it rocked! You can vary the herbs according to what you have handy, and use any type of white bean (navy, cannellini, great northern, etc). Any extra sauce can be kept in the fridge and reheated -- just be sure to add a little of the starchy pasta water if needed to thin it out, as it gets pretty thick and clumpy.

    Recipe #465236

    I made this up earlier when I really wanted oyster mushrooms. I don't like to cook them with too many strong flavors, since their own flavor is so delicate. I just had this over rice noodles for a snack, but you could serve it as a side dish, too, or add other veggies and protein of choice to make it a main dish. Prep/cooking time and all quantities are educated guesstimates. For vegetarians, try my mock fish sauce recipe#465234, it's what I use and it's tasty :)

    Recipe #465235

    This recipe is from "1000 Vegetarian Recipes" by Carol Gelles. I keep a bottle of this in my fridge at all times for Southeast Asian cooking. I never tried fish sauce before I went veg, so I can't say how much it tastes like the "real" thing, but it offers a different flavor than plain soy sauce. It has kind of a sea taste from the seaweed, and it's not as salty as straight-up soy sauce. The dried kelp/kombu is hard to measure, in the book it says "six 1 1/2 inch pieces", but I just break off 3 good sized strips. Cooking time includes time for the sauce to cool.

    Recipe #465234

    I adapted this from an old Vegetarian Times cookbook. It's a big hit with my carrot-loving hubby -- I think we eat this at least once a week! The original recipe called for farfalle/bow tie pasta, but it really works with any shape. You can adjust the amount of sage according to how big the leaves are -- what you are going for is a nice handful. Whatever you do, please do not try to sub dried sage, it won't work! You can, however, use whatever type of hard grating cheese you have handy -- I have used Parmesan, Asiago, and Pecorino Romano, all with good results. (The original recipe called for Monterey Jack, but I thought that was just weird...) Anyway, hope you enjoy this as much as I do!

    Recipe #464824

    This salsa comes from "How to Cook Everything Vegetarian" by Mark Bittman -- one of my favorite cookbooks. It's pretty fast to make -- the only time-consuming part is pitting the cherries, and if you have a cherry pitter you could probably cut the time in half. I have had this with blackened tofu and also with "fake chicken" Quorn cutlets, and my husband wants to try it with chicken and/or fish. It's not too sweet, and not overly spicy when made as written (I doubled the amount of chipotle chilies and it wasn't very spicy for a heat freak like me!)

    Recipe #459023

    I made this up for breakfast this morning because I had some strawberries that were slightly over-ripe. The sauce is modified from a strawberry shortcake recipe by Sherry Yard, from the Food and Wine 2004 cookbook. Although I thought it was sweet enough with just the strawberry sauce, you may want to serve it with whatever sweetener you prefer with your oatmeal. A little cream may also be nice, but I didn't have any.

    Recipe #458564

    I made this up quickly to go with some less-than-interesting marinated tofu. It really did the trick! I guess it would also go well with chicken, maybe fish, I don't know...

    Recipe #455969

    I threw this together to use up some leftover cooked wild rice. Be sure to use a good quality paprika -- the one I used was Hungarian sweet paprika, but I already have plans to try with hot or smoked paprika when I make this again. If you try it, let me know how it turns out!

    Recipe #448181

    A lot of people seem to have trouble with brown rice, getting the texture right and so on. This is the way I have figured out, with a little help from a Madhur Jaffrey cookbook, and I can honestly say I feel like an expert now! The place where many cooks mess up is using too much water -- it can make the rice gloppy. This basic preparation is perfect to use anywhere you need unflavored cooked rice -- fried rice, soup, or just to serve with a spicy curry. I try to keep some cooked up in the fridge at all times.

    Recipe #447439

    I just threw this together one day and now I make it pretty frequently. It's hearty, but not heavy, so very good for a quick lunch. Crimini mushrooms are the same thing as baby portabella, you can use the big ones too and cut them up but I think the small ones are easier to deal with. If you don't have mushroom stock, you can use any good vegetable stock. This is especially good with a little grated Parmesan on top!

    Recipe #446454

    I have been trying to break DH of his expensive and high-sodium canned soup habit, and I couldn't find a recipe that was close to this one. I just wrote down the ingredients off the label and made it up as I went along. I was concerned that I wouldn't get it right, since I'm a vegetarian and couldn't taste as I went along. In the end, DH said it was better than the stuff in the can. Please note that cooking and prep times are approximate. A note on the chicken: DH cut up one very large, Dolly Parton-sized chicken breast and I weighed it, so that is where the amount comes from. I suppose you could use any part of the chicken, not just the breast meat.

    Recipe #443009

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