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    156 Recipes

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    I lived in PA Dutch area for several years in my mid teens and although very, very different from Japanese cooking, I fell in love with some of the local specialties such as sauerkraut, beet eggs, sauerkraut and pork, pot pie (chicken stew with homemade thick noodle) or botpie, numerous relishes and pickles, and ice cream made from local milk. This dish is a bit more to it than the regular braised sauerkraut with onions and in my opinion much tastier one with a greater depth of flavor.

    Recipe #267961

    Fabulous egg and cheese crust with beautiful flecks of green and a slight crunch. This recipe is best if eaten immediately. The crust gets softer and too much oil is absorbed when you let this pizza sit out. It is not bad tasting, but much better when it's fresh out of the oven. This dish is to be eaten with fork and knife. A bit too soft to eat with your hands like regular pizza. Although I indicated the toppings, please use your own toppings of choice. What follows is just suggestion.

    Recipe #267888

    If you ever had homemade fresh yuba in Japan you know what a delicacy this is. Well, you can make this yourself! You can make yuba either by soaking soy beans or buying soy milk. I don’t buy soy milk and instead purchase soy beans online from a farmer in Midwest. Plan on spending some time making yuba. You can skip 1-4 in directions if you are using store bought soy milk for making yuba (don't use sweetened soy milk). Serving size is a guess depending on it's purpose.

    Recipe #264732

    I clipped this recipe from a magazine almost 40 years ago (started collecting recipes in my teen years). I must have made this recipe at least zillion times (LOL) and that's how much I love this recipe. Since my first introduction to Swedish meatballs through this recipe, I've tried many different variations. Some I like a lot like that one from Aquavit by Marcus Samuelsson and others, well, they were one time only recipes. But, I keep coming back to this recipe when I want Swedish meatballs. I kept it as -my own- secret recipe, but it's time to share with everyone. Hope you enjoy! Goes really well with egg noodles. Note: if you don't have fines herbs, just use any combination of herbs. I use Kitchen Bouquet for liquid gravy seasoning, but if this is not readily available, you can use other gravy seasoning. If you don't have green scallions, you can use all dill. The taste of dill is important in this recipe. The earlier version had chives and dill but since most people no longer keep chives, this recipe was changed to green scallions and dill.

    Recipe #252498

    My Dad is very fond of a creamy sesame dressing found in Japanese restaurant near him and has asked me if I can come up with something close to it. I tasted it, tasted it, and tasted it and came to a conclusion that it's a commercial based salad dressing with raw eggs, very sharp vinegar taste reminiscent of kewpie mayonnaise taste and something else I could not pinpoint. That salad dressing is good, but when you taste it by itself, I realize there were lots of stablizers, preservatives, and chemical taste that I did not like. But still, I had to come up with something for Dad because he was paying $5 for a cup of this dressing and he was going through it quickly. This is my rendition and I think much tastier one that I am proud of. You can easily grind roasted sesame seeds in coffee grinder for 1 second or you can mortar and pestle. It should only be partially ground

    Recipe #252395

    When I first saw this recipe in Paul Prudhomme's cookbook, I was intrigued by it immediately because it did not occur to me to actually brown the corn to caramelize. Corn goes from non sweet to sweet - what magic! And I was also intrigued by his use of evaporated milk and eggs in the end. I've made this recipe many times and each time I make this, I am amazed by the transformation corn goes through. I've adapted the use of eggs and evaporated milk in other recipes and eggs used this way bring out the richness of many dishes. This dish is not for the diet conscious. It may look like lots of steps, but once you begin this recipe, you will find that most of the steps are stirring.

    Recipe #206062

    Wonderful accompaniment for fish and seafood even fried, chicken, vegetables, and salads. Original idea comes from Harumi Kurihara's book. She is sometimes quoted as a Julia Child of Japan - I think that's stretching it though. Be sure to use only silken or very, very soft tofu for this dish. This recipe tastes better after letting the taste meld in refrigerator for several hours. You can also omit cottage cheese and it works out fine. This recipe is to use expensive avocado to stretch it's taste and color and will not taste like guacamole with mostly all avocado.

    Recipe #205706

    In the past most chicken karaage (Japanese style fried chicken) recipes were marinated chicken pieces which were deep fried and simply served. Now in Japan, fried chicken karaage recipes often come with different sauces or relishes. One of my favorite is onion sauce, but this one is equally good. If difficult to get leg sections, boneless thighs work very well too. Make several small cuts (not skin side) to flatten the thighs so they lay flatter.

    Recipe #205621

    This style of dish in Japan is called yasai okazu (vegetable side dish) perfect for eating with steamed white rice. It is very easy to make and provides very wonderful textural feel to your teeth. It's hard to describe it in English. In Japanese, it's called hagotae (to the teeth - like al dente feel to the Italians). This dish is great with steamed white rice. If you are a vegetarian, omit ham and increase tofu pockets (aka aburaage) to 4-5 slices. The taste of this dish is predominantly green pepper and sesame sauce and deleting ham does not affect the taste much.

    Recipe #196547

    This is one of my main stand ins during winter months when I crave slow cooked flavors of beef. Horseradish and hint of curry may sound strange, but these two flavors go extremely well together. This recipe is not a beef curry recipe. Instead, a small amount of curry is used as a backdrop flavoring only....just a hint of curry and not meant as a curry dish. I love this simple rustic dish. It is a bit Asian and mostly Western inspired. Do not use Asian/Korean style thin beef short ribs used mainly for quick grilling. Although other cuts of beef will work (cubed), beef short ribs is best for this recipe. This recipe will work really well in crock pot too.

    Recipe #187310

    You find this type of salad dressing in many Japanese restaurants in the U.S. I used to see people requesting something similar often, so I created this around mid to late 90's. If this dressing is too tart for your taste (it will water down with salad greens) add 1-2 T water to the dressing.

    Recipe #187180

    Here is another of my creation. I have many more versions of miso type dressings.

    Recipe #186937

    Japanese love sauces and dressings (known in Japan as tare). Some are served over piping hot food and others are served over chilled dishes such as chilled noodle, vegetables and fish. Other times the sauce/dressing is used as dipping sauce. This one can be used as a dipping sauce or drizzled over different dishes. This sauce is very good served over bland tasting food such as steamed vegetables. Just drizzle this sauce before serving. I often use this particular sauce for cold Japanese ramen noodle dish called hiyashi chuka (which translates to chilled Chinese-style noodle). But, this sauce goes beyond that and is really delicious drizzled over ham slices. For special occasions, I purchase honey baked ham and line a huge platter with lettuce greens. Next goes the ham slices decoratively. Right before serving, drizzle this sauce. It is magic! It is so good! It makes ordinary ham taste incredible. Note: tohbanjan or doubanjiang is also known as Chinese hot red chile bean paste/sauce and is spicy hot - You can see the Lee Kum Kee's sauce here:

    Recipe #186935

    I'm always tinkering and creating new Japanese salad dressing. This is one them I created 7-8 years ago and very tasty. Umeboshi can be found in Japanese markets in the refrigerated section. It is often called pickled plums. However, ume is closer to small apricots. The size range from dime to 50 cent piece. Smaller dime sized umeboshi is usually very crunchy and should not be used for this recipe as there is not enough fruit and taste is lacking and briny. Ume flavor is very, very popular in Japanese cooking. You can find ume confection, ume rice crackers, ume candy, ume ice cream, ume pork chops, ume drinks, ume in various salad dishes, and of course, ume dressing like this. Umeboshi is loved by Japanese as much as tea and rice.

    Recipe #186070

    Super easy brisket recipe using Lipton's soup mix. Just mix everything together and bake away! Makes wonderful base for sandwich next day using onion roll.

    Recipe #185764

    This sauce is found in many teppanyaki style Japanese steak houses in the U.S. I first had this type of cooking in Okinawa in the late 60's and fell in love with the sauce. I tried different versions of this mustard sauce, and after numerous attempts, came up with this version I like the best. This sauce goes well with grilled teppanyaki style meats and seafood.

    Recipe #185716

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