Indian Fry Bread
Rooted in Native American cooking, Indian fry bread recipes typically start with flat fried dough topped like a taco or served as a sweet. These easy authentic recipe variations of Indian fry bread include suggestions like a sprinkle of cornmeal or a scoop of pumpkin.See Popular Indian Fry Bread Recipes
Topped with ground beef and shredded lettuce instead of powdered sugar, this puffy fried bread becomes a Native American taco.
As you fry the breads, keep the finished pooris warm on a paper towel-lined baking sheet or plate in a 300 degree F oven.
The secret to making this Buttermilk-Brined Fried Chicken as a weeknight family-favorite? Prepare the buttermilk brine the night before -- the extra soaking will only make the chicken taste better, and that way, come dinnertime, all you have to do is bread the bird and fry it up. Trust us, this is the type of meal that tastes like you spent hours on it, when in reality, fried chicken only takes about half an hour to make.
If you're searching for a quick meal for hectic nights that doesn't taste like it came from a box or a drive-thru window, then you need to learn how to fry pork chops. True, frying pork chops doesn't sound quick and easy, but there are quite a few recipes that take less than an hour to prepare. Once you taste the results, you'll never be tempted to just stop for a burger on your way home again.
The smell of bread baking, whether it's coming from the bakery on the corner or from your oven, is one of the world's most comforting (and mouth-watering) scents. And the taste of a thick slice of homemade bread, still warm from the oven and (just maybe) slathered with sweet butter, is as elemental and as good as it gets. So it's no surprise that when we asked our Recipe.com Facebook friends to share with us the dishes you'd most like recipes for, and would most like to perfect, bread recipes were at the top of the list.
Isn't there supposed to be a gene that curbs your appetite in hot weather? Because I don't seem to have it. I get just as hungry in the heat as I do in winter.
Who doesn't love French fries? Nobody. And who hasn't cursed the Big French Fry Spill after grabbing an order at the drive-through window, only to have all of the loose strings of potatoes go flying through the car after pulling away?
You don't often say "France" and "superheroes" in the same breath (or maybe you do!), but French toast really does come to the rescue -- of otherwise-useless stale bread. It has evolved into a Sunday-morning staple, yet making your homemade version as good as your local brunch emporium's is not as easy as it should be.
It's New Year's Eve. We hereby resolve to eat our weight in fondue and drink ourselves silly as we usher in 2013. But tomorrow?
Even if you live far from Boston, you can have a steaming bowl of delicious clam chowder any night of the week with this easy recipe.
When I was growing up, my all time favorite dish was veal parmesan. At some point eggplant parmesan eclipsed it in my mother's kitchen. In fact, eggplant parmesan became the most common vegetarian dinner at my house.
If you have celiac disease or a wheat allergy, you probably already know the main sources of gluten: bread, pasta, crackers -- anything made from flour. Gluten, a protein found in wheat, barley, oats, and rye, is easy enough to avoid when you're in charge of how the food is made. Anyone following a gluten-free diet knows well the importance of reading labels and seeking out "safe" starches like potato, tapioca, or corn in everything from salad dressings to sausages.
Frosty mornings fairly cry out for a good French toast recipe. You may have to content yourself with cold cereal and a container of yogurt for breakfast during the busy workweek, but come a chilly winter's weekend, there's no reason not to take things a bit slower. Pancakes are good; waffles even better.
Easy summer dinners usual revolve around tossing something on the grill or throwing a potluck supper so you don't have to cook. But, hey, every once in a while, you've got to break up the routine. And that's where this terrific recipe for Italian Vegetable Pizzas comes in.
The next time you're tempted to admonish your kids for eating with their fingers, you might instead praise them for being on the, um, cutting edge of the latest dining craze. Spoons, knives and forks may be the polite way to bring food your mouth in America, but, as The New York Times reports, using your hands to eat is the norm in many parts of the world, including wide swaths of Asia, Africa, and the Middle East. Now some U.S.
Spring lamb is the meat of the season. And one of the best expressions of boldy flavored meat is the tender lamb stew, with a world of variations. So we put together an international blend of recipes that's sure to delight the taste buds of any stew lover, from a classic Irish stew to a French ragout to a fragrant and warming Middle Eastern combo.
Hearty winter soup might be what's getting us through right now. (Fortunately, we found a few recipes that use up all that leftover Thanksgiving turkey -- if there is any left, that is.) And why not?