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    31 Recipes

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    After living in the UK and rightfully becoming a scone, jam and clotted cream addict... I had to learn how to make Cornish cream at home. How hard could it be? Well... harder than you would think, for all the wrong reasons. It seems that finding the right cream is the real challenge. The best Cornish cream is made from fresh, unpasteurized, cream. In our ultra-pasteurized world, it is next to impossible to find unless you have a diary farmer tucked into your list of bff's. To further complicate things, I now live in the Netherlands. One would think that with all of the cows here (happiest cows on earth) it would be easier. No, no no no. Think again. So, I have modified, and tweeked a bit here and there to create clotted cream that is still a little piece of heaven on earth. That being said, if you can get your hands on unpasteurized cream to make this recipe, by all means use it! Also consider smuggling me some :)

    Recipe #517979

    Scones vary from country to country. Whilst I love them all, I was looking for the traditional plain little deliciousness of a simple plain scone that is brought to life with some Cornish/Devon/Clotted cream and strawberry jam. This little beauty is perfect! It is quick to make, and exactly what I had in mind.

    Recipe #517976

    We were instantly skeptical when we spotted this recipe in Cook's Country. The photo of their finished pork (which you can see below) has an amazing crust on it. The spices are clinging to the meat for dear life, as if they've been fused together by some magical force. Surely, we thought, this image has been altered. We were certain that if we made this at home, the spice crust would fall off while on the grill, leaving our poor tenderloin exposed. Turns out we were terribly, terribly wrong. Leave it up to the geniuses at America's Test Kitchen to come up with a way to fuse spices to meat so that it comes off the grill perfectly seasoned, with a beautiful crust. If you enjoy food problem-solving and don't already get one of the America's Test Kitchen publications -- Cook's Country or Cook's Illustrated -- you're missing out on a foodie education. If you're not familiar with the publications, Cook's Illustrated presents master recipes for a wide variety of dishes, including both American and International fare. You can explore everything we've cooked from the magazine in our Cook's Illustrated category. Cook's Country, on the other hand, focuses on simpler homestyle fare. It reminds us a bit, in a good way, of church cookbooks we've collected from back home. It isn't Southern food, per se, but it's the kind of food that is potluck-appropriate and most of the dishes are the sort that you can easily throw together for a nice, weeknight meal. Both magazines follow the same format. The recipe writer walks you through his or her process for arriving at the final recipe, including changes, tweaks and even their own disasters in the test kitchen that occurred on their way to creating the final recipe. In this way, each chapter is a bit like a case that needs to be solved. Take this recipe, for instance. The author, Jeremy Sauer, sets out to create a grilled pork tenderloin with a flavorful crunch. He experiments with a multitude of ways to get the spice crust to adhere to the pork. He tries versions with olive oil, honey, maple syrup, and corn syrup, with no success. He tries mayonnaise and mustard. Nada. He goes for a flour and egg combination, but ends up with soggy crust. After many more rounds and multiple substitutions, he arrives at an ingenious solution. So what's the secret to getting a spice crust to adhere to a pork tenderloin? First, roll the tenderloin in cornstarch. Then dip the meat in lightly beaten egg whites. And finally, roll the tenderloin in the cracked spices, pressing the spices into the meat. And it works beautifully. The pork, first cooked on the hot side of the grill and then finished on the cool side, is juicy and perfectly cooked. But the star here is the spice crust: a fantastic mix of mustard seed, coriander and peppercorns. The grilling gives the spices a nice char, and they, in turn, give the pork a great jolt of flavor. We were thrilled with the result. And we think you will be, too.

    Recipe #492412

    Growing up I only knew of 2 kinds of chili... hot dog chili from Senate Coney Island and my mom's chili, which is the chili her mom made. As much as I cook, my kids don't want me to make them any other kind of chili. I am sure I could make "better" chili, but this is what they like, and is very popular with anyone that has eaten it. I guess it is just one of those comfort foods. You can easily adjust the temperature of this recipe by using mild products instead of "hot" and leaving out the additional chilis.

    Recipe #464212

    This was the potato salad my mom made. I have noticed through the years that this recipe is a HUGE hit, even with those that "don't like" potato salad. It isn't a fast process to make, BUT... it apparently is worth the time and effort because it is inhaled by anyone that tastes it. Patience is the key to this recipe.

    Recipe #459920

    Simple and delicious. Always a part of the Christmas package.

    Recipe #452839

    This is absolutely my "go to" recipe for a chilly day that I need some food to stick to everyone's ribs. Add to it that it is super easy.... it is a perfect food. My kids ask for this on a regular basis, regardless of the time of year.

    Recipe #452552

    There is nothing better than Meyer Lemon Gelato! Of course you can also make this with regular, imperial lemons if you prefer, or Meyer lemons aren't in season (they have a VERY short season)

    Recipe #450510

    I was looking for a delicious, fiber filled muffin to make for the Yogi's at my favorite yoga studio and happened upon this little gem. This was a HIT with everyone that ate one.

    Recipe #450093

    It's a must to use pure, high quality butter.Traditionally, shortbread contains no other flavor. I've been making this recipe my entire life, and the recipe was shared from my family in the Glasgow area. The addition of a small amount of rice flour gives a firmness, crispness and crunch to the cookie. Most American recipes omit the rice flour, which is what the problem is :) I don't usually put this dough in a cookie sheet to make "bars", instead I like to roll it out, as thin as possible, and use a cookie cutter. I LOVE my shortbread thins! Should you decide to do this, the baking time is VERY short, and you will need to watch them carefully so they don't burn. I always double this recipe, but then divide the dough into 2 balls, wrap in saran wrap, and keep what I am not working with in the fridge.

    Recipe #449154

    Meyer Lemons have such a short season, but sooooooo Yum Yummy

    Recipe #449153

    I loved the sweet corn cake that was always served as a side dish with my favorite Tex Mex dishes when visiting the Southwest so... I have looked around, modified it, tweeked here and there to come up with this recipe. I make this disha nd serve with my Sour Cream Chicken Enchildadas, refried beans, guacamole, and pico de gallo. So incredibly YUMMY! I almost always DOUBLE this recipe, and cook for about 55 minutes

    Recipe #446704

    There is nothing difficult about making REAL sour cream chicken enchiladas. Every phase of the preparation is really easy. They simply take time and a love for Tex-Mex cuisine. I highly recommend you make two batches of enchiladas; one to eat, one to freeze. This recipe will fill two 13x9 inch casserole dishes.

    Recipe #446703

    This is the best ever.... no question

    Recipe #446702

    This is the frosting I use for the the white cake with lemon curd filling, I sprinkle the sweetened coconut on top

    Recipe #446701

    I'm ashamed to admit it but I am a lemon bar snob. I'm not proud of it. Well, maybe the word snob is a bit harsh. Let's just say that I have very strong preferences when it comes to lemon bars. I prefer a delicate, buttery crust with a slight "snap" to it. And the crust should never be more than half the overall height of the lemon bar. I don't want to chew endlessly on an overly thick and, inevitably, tough crust. Or even worse, mash my way through the gummy mess of an underdone crust. I prefer a dominant lemon flavor untainted by the milkiness of cream, evaporated or condensed milk. It should be just tart enough to make my mouth pucker a teeny bit. Don't get me wrong. A creamy lemon confection has its place in my dessert kingdom, but not in the form of lemon bars. Sorry, milk, but tart is king. I prefer my lemon filling to be smooth and soft, but not runny. When the filling hits my tongue it should be luscious. Overcooking the filling will turn the lemon bar into a sponge. No one wants to eat a lemon flavored sponge, least of all me. I prefer my lemon bars dusted with confectioners' sugar. But not so heavily dusted that exhaling will shower the table (or your neighbor) with sugar. And finally, I prefer to eat my lemon bars with a fork. That's not snobbish, is it?

    Recipe #446698

    Of all the breads I make, this is always a favorite that I include in my Christmas goodie baskets. I don't usually make regular size loaves, I make mini loaves. The recipe is the same, baking time is usually around 35-45 minutes.

    Recipe #446696

    Yummy, creamy, and everyone's favorite! The time is worth the results!

    Recipe #437043

    That perfect balance of chocolate and cheesecake, what more can you ask for! I will tell you I was a bit concerned after making the brownies for the recipe. The 8x8 pan of brownies took longer to bake, by like 15 minutes. When we tasted the brownies as we cut and used the following day, they weren't "the best brownies I had ever had". HOWEVER... they are the perfect brownie for this recipe. They totally work for their intended purpose here.

    Recipe #437038

    I LOVE banana bread. So, I have made it for many years. I am always looking to get the flavor just perfect! I use "old" bananas. The upscale produce shop won't sell them, so I usually call and see if they have any. That way I can use them right away AND they sell them to me super cheap! I usually bake around 150 mini loaves to include in my Christmas Goodies Bags. I like my recipes to have measurements for items, sizes for pans, and baking directions. So you will find all of that in this recipe that I have finally decided I have "tweeked" it right down to d-e-l-i-c-i-o-u-s.

    Recipe #403655

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