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    164 Recipes

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    Yummy South Indian lentils and vegetables, a favourite Indian breakfast dish with idli (rice dumplings) or dosai (Indian pancakes). This recipe is not at all difficult - just assemble all the prepared ingredients before commencing to cook, and take one step at a time. I prefer to use freshly grated coconut, but unsweetened dried coconut is perfectly acceptable. Sambhar masala can be obtained from an Indian grocer, or make your own from recipe #110487 (much more fun!). I make this Sambhar with Toor dahl, and eat it with rice for the main meal of the day.

    Recipe #115127

    This is easy, quick, and very tasty. I have substituted the same quantity of light evaporated milk for half the cream, to reduce the fat content, and it worked well. The sausages I use are hot and spicy - if you wish (or need to), add some chili flakes to spice it up. Adapted from a recipe by Nigel Slater.

    Recipe #114830

    Spinach and chickpeas are a popular combination, and this one has an Indian twist. I love this as a side-dish with Fairy Nuff's Recipe #86753

    Recipe #114542

    This tasty lentil curry uses a mixture of four types of lentils. The original recipe specified equal quantities of brown and red lentils, yellow mung beans (moong dhal) and green split peas. As I did not have those on hand, I improvised and used toor dhal, urid dhal, moong dhal and channa dhal (Bengal gram dhal). The result was a 'moreish', satisfyingly 'meaty' lentil curry.

    Recipe #114253

    This is a delicious and well known Vietnamese dish which you can prepare in your own home. Many traditional Vietnamese recipes are prepared in a clay pot, which is first soaked in water before being placed in a cold oven. As the pot heats up in the oven, tiny water particles are released, causing a pressure-steaming effect to cook the food. The result? Intensified flavour and tenderness, retention of nutrients and vitamins, and a wonderful aroma when the lid is removed. If using your clay pot for the first time, submerge it and the lid overnight in cold water, then proceed with the recipe. Thereafter the pot and lid need only be soaked for 15 minutes prior to using. It is important to use an unglazed clay pot, not a terra cotta baking pot with glazed interior and unglazed exterior. When removing the hot clay pot from the oven, always set it on a cloth pad or towel rather than a cold surface, or the sudden change in temperature may crack the pot. Preparation time for this recipe does not include soaking the pot or the time needed to marinate the chicken.

    Recipe #114177

    A beautifully aromatic curry powder which I use in Granny's Malaysian Meatball Curry (posted separately).

    Recipe #113922

    A very tasty meatball curry which my family enjoyed. I really like how you don't need to brown the meatballs before adding them to the gravy - so quick and easy. You can use store-bought Malaysian Curry Powder, or make your own (which is more fun to do if you have the time). I served this with rice and stir-fried vegetables.

    Recipe #113652

    There is absolutely nothing fancy about this lentil dish. It is, however, warming and comforting to eat on a cold winter's night. If it's not spicy enough for you, serve with harissa or zhoug to add a bit of zing.

    Recipe #113371

    This is such a light, easy recipe and perfect for a dinner party. It looks gorgeous in a glass serving bowl. Best prepared several days in advance, so that the oranges absorb the flavour of the syrup. Prepare the honey cream the day of serving. Cooking time does not include refrigeration. From the Australian Women's Weekly.

    Recipe #113108

    From the Isle of Capri, this flourless cake is moist and deliciously chocolatey. Can be served dusted with powdered sugar, or with raspberry sauce and a dollop of cream. For a special dinner party, I offer Whisky Oranges with Honey Cream (recipe #113108) alongside.

    Recipe #112486

    These are easy, tasty, juicy and tender.

    Recipe #112367

    A creamy, cola and ice-cream drink, for children of all ages. Perfect for Halloween and birthday parties.

    Recipe #112228

    This unusual, sweetly spiced, Moroccan Carrot Dip is wonderful served with olives and warm flat bread for dipping. From a recipe by Jill Dupleix.

    Recipe #112229

    This relish in all the rage at private and business functions in London, served on British Herb Scones (see my recipe posted separately) and a dollop of sour cream. It is also delicious on potato latkes or blini, topped with sour cream, or alternatively with burgers, sausages, cold meats, roast beef or lamb, and cheese. If you can, choose baby beets, which are sweeter than the larger beets, and select those that are heavy for their size. Adapted from a recipe by Sophie Grigson.

    Recipe #112227

    Delicious served warm. Top each half-scone with a little Sweet Sour Beetroot Relish (posted separately), a small dollop of soured cream, and garnished with a mint leaf, or just enjoy with butter. The secret to good scones is not to over-mix the dough, and to cook them in a hot oven. Another tip is not to cut scones in half - just start the cut with a knife, then pull apart with fingers.

    Recipe #112226

    Japonaise? No, not Japanese mayonnaise lol. This is a wonderful cake made of discs of almond meringue sandwiched together with a coffee-flavored butter cream. It was popular when I was a child growing up in Australia and, happily, I recently discovered this recipe which originally appeared in a Vogue Entertaining magazine. It is not at all difficult, and is best made a day in advance and refrigerated until just before serving. Very rich!!

    Recipe #112216

    Succulent chicken fillets stuffed with raisins, apple and bread crumbs, sauteed until golden, then simmered with almonds in a sweet citrus sauce with a hint of cinnamon. Serve the chicken and the delicious sauce over cous cous. Recipe adapted from Australian Women's Weekly.

    Recipe #112217

    This yummy chickpea curry, with its underlying creamy coconut flavor, is good enough to eat straight out of the pot. The author recommends desi or kabuli chickpeas, but I use whatever I can obtain. To reduce cooking time, I often use canned chickpeas. Although they are optional, I like to add the curry leaves. Passive cooking time refers to cooking dried chickpeas, but does not include soaking them prior to cooking. Recipe adapted from the book, "Passion for Pulses". The contributor is from Kerala, India.

    Recipe #112176

    This is one of DH's favourite pork recipes. He found it on a supermarket recipe card and, if he had his way, he would cook it every week! He often adds more winter squash than the amount indicated.

    Recipe #112173

    Here's one for jenny b. Enjoy! From Chef Robert Scott, ABC Radio.

    Recipe #112171

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