Chinese Pork Dishes
A lean and tasty classic in so many Chinese recipes, pork makes every dish delicious. Do your local Chinese restaurant one better with your own over-barbecued ribs, pork and cabbage-filled buns, and, of course, pork lo mein, among other favorites.See Popular Chinese Pork Dishes Recipes
For chef Suzanne Tracht's noodle dish here, we use marinated pork in place of Chinese sausage.
Flour tortillas and bagged cole slaw mix are speedy alternatives to the traditional when making mu shu pork.
Pam Anderson likes to serve sliced tenderloin -- a very lean cut of pork -- with a tangy raisin-and-ginger-flavored sauce that tastes much more decadent than it actually is, thanks to a secret ingredient: cornstarch, which gives the sauce body while avoiding added fat.
For a taste of: Asia Try this book: Asian Dumplings In her pan-Asian cookbook, food writer Andrea Nguyen recommends homemade wonton wrappers but says store-bought are fine: "Just look for ones labeled 'thin' or 'Hong Kong-style.' "
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This dish is simple to make, but it has flavor special enough for company.
Melissa Rubel Jacobson seasons chunks of tender, succulent pork shoulder with Chinese five-spice powder (a mixture of cinnamon, fennel seeds, cloves, star anise, and Szechuan peppercorns), which is a fast way to add Asian flavor.
This dish is perfect for a quick weeknight dinner.
This stir-fry calls for succulent pork tenderloin, shiitake, bok choy and chewy noodles -- either Japanese curly noodles (available in the international aisle of supermarkets) or instant ramen.
So we're always looking for a new twist on everyone's favorite weeknight dinner: the casserole! Sure, we love lasagna; we're mad for mac-and-cheese; and ham-and-noodle -- yum! But if you're hankering for a one-dish dinner that's a little bit different, then you've come to the right place.
Use coleslaw mix for the vegetables and tortillas for the Mandarin pancakes, and you have a simplified version of traditional mu shu pork.