Rumaki from the Plaza Hotel in New York City
- Ready In:
- Note: you can also use 12 chicken livers instead of the smoked oysters!
- Slice the water chestnuts and bacon slices (and chicken livers, if substituting) in half.
- Fold a piece of bacon around 1/2 piece of water chestnut and 1 smoked oyster. Secure with a toothpick, making sure that the toothpick goes through the water chestnut.
- Combine the onion, tamari, sherry, garlic, ginger and pepper flakes in a bowl.
- Add prepared appetizers and marinate at room temperature for 1 hour.
- Drain on paper towels.
- Broil until bacon is crisp, turning to brown on all sides.
- Serve hot.
- Makes 24 appetizers.
- You can partially fry the bacon, if using oysters and not chicken livers.
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56, an Army brat who has lived in 20 different locations [born in germany, went to kindergarten in japan] including new york city, palo alto CA, maine, georgia, chicago, after growing up in small-town kansas... have some fabulous recipes from well-traveled army people... recently started adding just a splash of bourbon or brandy to real maple syrup - and it really gives french toast or pancakes a special, more sophisticated flavor... a friend jokes that bourbon is my new "secret ingredient" that i'll be adding to everything - it's not true but i'm telling you - you should try it! it's really very good [for adults, anyway] sugarpea's apple pancake recipe is a deadringer for Walker Brothers Pancake House in north shore Chicago - i've searchd for this for 34 years - and it's easy as well as To Die For!!! the Dutch Baby pancake is a huge seller there too - with the same gooey comfort-food but elegant batter... also if you search for lettuce wrap - the 2 recipes for PF Chang's come up... this is also SO GOOD, truly a memorable entree... for cookbooks: With a Jug of Wine, More Recipes With a Jug of Wine were written by the San Francisco Chronicle food writer decades ago - and most everything in them is superb - and i learned a lot as a new cook, young wife, from reading through them in the late 1970s... i got a [very French] sense of food as a way of life