Japanese Pork Dishes
Pork is a common Japanese main dish. Try recipes for steamed cabbage and pork, teriyaki flavored pork, or ginger pork as a few examples of Japanese food.See Popular Japanese Pork Dishes Recipes
Use coleslaw mix for the vegetables and tortillas for the Mandarin pancakes, and you have a simplified version of traditional mu shu pork.
Marinated pork adds bold flavor while crunchy coleslaw lends a colorful component to this spicy Asian spaghetti dinner.
While lo mein gets its name from the kind of Chinese noodle traditionally used in the dish, other noodles, including angel hair pasta and vermicelli, easily can be substituted in this slow cooker special.
There are as many varieties of sake, a rice wine, as there are of, well, wine. Try a Junmai sake in this hearty but simple sauce; the added fruitiness complements the shiitakes. Make It a Meal: Try quick-cooking barley and a glass of Sapporo beer.
Tonkatsu is a classic Japanese dish in which a thin pork cutlet is breaded and fried. It's typically served with shredded green cabbage, but here it's topped with a fresh herb salad.
Sometimes you want a meal without having to worry about multiple side dishes, and learning how to cook stuffed pork chops is a perfect solution.
Whether you have a slow-cooked pork loin or a few leftover grilled pork chops, you have the makings for some pretty tasty sandwiches, salads, soups, and main dishes. Pork is such a versatile meat, and its typically mild flavor especially lends itself to keeping some mighty spicy company: think Mexican stews and Asian stir-frys. That very same mild flavor also creates a mellow salad of greens and fruit, particularly pears and apples.
You?re looking for killer-good recipes that enhance a carefree, energetic backyard bash. This menu is built around juicy hunks of pork bursting with fired-up flavor. We?ve included ridiculously easy side dishes and simple, but mouthwatering desserts that don?t require much prep.
You're looking for recipes that go with a fun, family-friendly barbecue. This customized menu is built around eat-with-your-hands pork dishes that are flavored with simple ingredients kids will love. And the super-simple desserts will make sure everyone leaves with a smile.
You're looking for recipes that you'll love serving friends at an informal backyard cookout. This customized menu is built around easy-does-it pork dishes and sides that mix-and-match favorite flavors with new taste sensations. We've tossed in some simply creative desserts to serve as sweet finales.
Italian sausage comes in countless varieties, including familiar types like pepperoni and salami; the kind of sausage most people refer to when they speak of how to cook Italian sausage is "sweet Italian," "spicy Italian" or "hot Italian" (the latter two are typically the same), and it's found in the pork section of the supermarket. Typically made with pork, peppers and Italian seasonings, Italian sausage is most commonly used in pasta dishes or as a topping for pizza, but it can be the centerpiece of many other dishes as well.
You're looking for elegant recipes that go well with a stylish, subdued alfresco dinner. This customized menu is built around creative pork courses and side dishes that are flavored with exquisite ingredients. We've included equally intriguing desserts to cap off the dining experience.
There are many reasons to celebrate the beginning of autumn: beautiful foliage, kids back in school (okay, not everyone finds that a reason to celebrate), and, last but not least, a bumper crop of juicy and delicious apples. Apples are a staple of dessert and breakfast, but if you ignore their possibilities in savory dishes, you're also denying yourself the whole range of flavors these fruits impart. The sweet crunch of apples pairs beautifully with roasted pork, as most of us know.
Southeastern Louisiana has as many different takes on how to make gumbo as it has gumbo pots. Any number of ingredients common to Cajun country -- shrimp, crab, oysters, chicken, pork, andouille sausage, peppers and okra -- find their way into this simmering stew seasoned to perfection and served over rice.
If your entree is like the star performer of your meal, then your side dishes are the supporting characters. But no matter how good your star is, you won't have a good show without interesting supporting characters, right? What does this mean when it comes to your meal? It means that same old boring steamed broccoli isn't going to cut it this time. But what can you choose instead? Learn how to cook asparagus, and your meal will be a sure-fire hit every night.