A simple one-pan Italian dish, chicken Marsala is named after the sweet Sicilian wine that substantiates its sauce. These easy recipes for classic chicken Marsala include light alternatives and another sinful dish enhanced with a little cream.See Popular Chicken Marsala Recipes
The mushroom and wine sauce adds a sophisticated touch of class to this poultry recipe.
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We've handpicked our easiest chicken Marsala recipes just for you in one savory recipe collection.
The subtle flavors of Marsala sauce, herbs, and mushrooms take an ordinary chicken on a trip to Sicily. Chicken Marsala is a favorite dish, whether you're enjoying it with a good glass of Chianti and some house-made pasta at your local Italian trattoria or ordering it for takeout and pouring the wine at home. Save yourself some big bucks and make this surprisingly simple dish yourself.
Marsala (mahr-SAH-lah), either sweet or dry, is a popular Sicilian wine that's primarily used in cooking and desserts. The dark wine is fortified with alcohol and has smoky flavor. It adds richness to this quick chicken dinner.
You can buy thin cutlets or ask your supermarket butcher to cut some for you. This recipe is easily doubled, but you'll likely need to cook the chicken in batches.
Marsala, a fortified white wine imported from Sicily, adds a smoky flavor to this chicken and vegetable dinner.
A savory mushroom sauce makes this slow cooker chicken dinner irresistible.
A seasoned flour coating makes the exterior of these boneless chicken breasts nice and crispy. Top with our easy pan sauce for a quick and easy dinner.
Marsala, Italy's most famous fortified wine, gives chicken an unforgettable flavor in this low-calorie recipe.
The two most important pantry items aren't staples in the ordinary sense. One, demi-glace, is expensive and "French;" the other, heavy cream, is expensive and fattening. Nevertheless, you should always keep them on hand.
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Comfort food is what we're cooking in early January. The holidays are over, and while we whined about how busy we were, and how much cooking there was to do, now that it's over we're, well, a little sad. Or are we just suffering from SAD?