Corned Beef and Cabbage
Corned beef and cabbage make a statement on Irish holidays, but people relish it throughout the year. From traditional recipes to corned beef-cabbage soup, these simple recipes turn corned beef and cabbage into easy weeknight suppers.See Popular Corned Beef and Cabbage Recipes
Learn how to make corned beef and cabbage, and you've got a simple yet satisfying Sunday supper, with fantastic leftovers for sandwiches! It would be a shame to save this Irish classic for St Patrick's Day only
This dish is a St. Patrick's day classic but you can make corned beef and cabbage any time of the year. Serve it wish horseradish and mustard and your meal is complete!
Green Beer? No way! Slow Cooker Corned Beef and Cabbage.
For many, corned beef and cabbage is a St. Patrick's Day tradition. Slow cooking tenderizes the brisket, which is the centerpiece of this one-dish meal.
Corned beef and cabbage. Hey, we don't have anything against that classic St. Patrick's Day dinner.
This burger recipe uses most of the ingredients of the American deli's most famous invention - the Reuben.
Here's a simple supper for the meat-and-potato lovers in your family. A spicy-sweet honey and brown mustard dressing adds a tangy twist.
Can we all agree to stop talking about green beer? Everyone knows that the real star of St. Patrick's Day is corned beef.
Although it's most popular around St. Patrick's Day, this recipe is delicious year-round. Simply combine corned beef and vegetables in a slow cooker to create this hearty one-dish meal.
Slow cooking tenderizes the brisket, which is the centerpiece of this hearty, one-dish meal. Make it for a St. Patrick's Day dinner.
Every March, when St. Patrick's Day rolls around, people all across the United States start digging out recipes for how to make corned beef. Corned beef is a beef brisket cured in large grains of salt (called "corns," hence the name). While its association with the Irish holiday is cemented in American culture, corned beef and cabbage is not actually the national dish of Ireland. In fact, the average Irish diet didn't even include beef until the 1900s. Corned beef was a delicacy beyond the reach of most common folk, largely because salt was so expensive and also because in those days the Irish kept cattle primarily for dairy.
Although you won't typically find corned beef and cabbage at a St. Patrick's Day celebration in Ireland, here in America it's all the rage. For me, the Irish duo turned into an excuse to try out a new obsession.
Knowing how to cook corned beef is almost a mandatory skill if you have even a drop of Irish blood in your veins. Corned beef is a quintessential American Irish tradition, although many Americans only eat it once a year, on St. Patrick's Day. Corned beef was one of Ireland's main exports until 1825; County Cork was the largest producer for many decades. The British Army often survived on cans of it during their many and bitter campaigns across Europe. Today, however, corned beef is far more popular in America than it is in Ireland.
Stores are always experimenting with different types of sales and incentives to get us in their doors. Lately, I've noticed "combination deals" everywhere -- you know, buy one item and get a related item for free. This week: buy corned beef, and get the cabbage free!
St. Patrick's Day is a great excuse to entertain--it's a convivial holiday, and most people are in the mood to celebrate. But don't rely on leprechaun hats and shamrock tablecloths to jump-start the party.
If you've ever had a steaming bowl of lamb stew or a hearty plate of corned beef and cabbage at an Irish pub, it's likely your meal was served with soda bread. Soda bread, as the name implies, is a type of quick bread that bakes up with a crunchy, golden brown exterior and a surprisingly moist, dense interior. The secret to the bread's unique texture?
That's what you've got to love about the great American melting pot: even if you're not an O'Brien or O'Malley, you can still get into the spirit of St. Patrick's Day. (Because for so many of us, we basically just assume that there's some Irish on our family tree somewhere anyway.)