German Cabbage Dishes
Cabbage is a mainstay in German cuisine, cooked as well as fermented into Germany's world-famous sauerkraut. Take advantage of cabbage's mild complement to tart condiments in your next German feast.See Popular German Cabbage Dishes Recipes
To punch up the flavor of braised cabbage, a classic accompaniment to sauerbraten, Frank Castronovo adds dried sour cherries, apples, and a pinch of ground cloves.
Choose brats, knockwurst, or Polish sausage to heat with a mixture of cabbage, carrots, and caraway seed.
Red Swiss chard (or rhubarb chard) has dark green leaves and reddish celery-like stalks. Any variety available in the market works for this main dish recipe.
In this quick German-inspired side dish, red cabbage is cooked until just tender and combined with sweet apples, caraway and a tangy vinaigrette. Serve with roasted pork loin or turkey kielbasa.
There's a big difference between a food that can be grilled and a food that's meant to be grilled. Take bratwurst: this sausage is tasty regardless of the preparation, but when grilled, bratwurst really reaches its full flavor potential. The skin becomes deliciously crisp while the interior stays juicy and succulent.
Some say it's a good tailgating salad that makes the party, rounding out all the other great dishes, like chili, brats, pie, and desserts. We kind of agree. A good, old-fashioned German Potato Salad or a Creamy version that is just a little lighter on the mayo sound to us like essential dishes for true-blue tailgating.
My husband loves California, but once in a while, his Midwestern roots tug at him. Like every time we go to a diner. In this part of the world, they put vinegar in the coleslaw, and mayo on the burger.
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??
Crispy pan fried pork chop recipes and red cabbage with apples, red wine vinegar, and caraway seeds.
If, like me, you ever spent a significant part of your adult life living without a dishwasher, then you'll know what I'm talking about: the indescribable feeling of supreme comfort and ease the first time you load your very first dishwasher after a big dinner, press that button and hear it hum to life. Whatever conflicted feelings we may have about technology, at that moment it seems like humanity couldn't possibly have come up with a more perfect invention (forget antibiotics or automobiles). For all the promise of microwaves, we may not be able to cook dinner with aread more
The Battle of the Summer Side Dishes keeps heating up, and we've just entered the lasted phase, a kind of War of the World's, with traditional potato salad vs. great recipes from Germany, Italy, and, yes, America, too. Who will win the conflict depends entirely upon you. Meanwhile, here's an update of what's going on so far: Classic Potato Salad was headed for victory -- let's be serious; it is the all-time favorite, from dinners around the grill to summer picnics -- but all of a sudden, it was attacked from the rear by a platoon of new recipes.read more
Celebrate your Celtic roots (everyone is Irish on St. Patrick's Day!) by discovering a bevy of Irish recipes.
Betcha when you think "cranberries," you almost automatically think "sauce" -- and no doubt, cranberries do a noble job serving as the sweet-tart foil to Thanksgiving's main event: the turkey. But these ruby-red berries are incredibly versatile--they have a bright, fruit-forward flavor that lends itself to appetizers (especially those with mild cheese), drinks (from cocktails to refreshing teas and punches), side dishes (they add a nice crunch, color, and spark to rice), and desserts, where they play nicely with a whole host of other fruits and spices. Plus, that slight sourness is a boon when you're pairing the berries with ubersweet ingredients like apples, apricots, and peaches.
Try this Crunchy Chicken Taco Salad for dinner this week and enjoy a light, yet satisfying Mexican-inspired meal.
There's no doubt broccoli is good for you--it's loaded with fiber, vitamin C, and other cancer-fighting compounds. And it's delicious all by itself, either steamed with a little bit of sweet-cream butter or roasted with a drizzle of olive oil. But don't get stuck in a broccoli rut!
It's no mistake to use the expression "just peachy" to describe complete satisfaction. In fact, we can think of nothing more satisfying than fresh summer peaches, especially in desserts. As these succulent, sweet fruits come into season, there is no better time to showcase their taste in any number of creative peach desserts.
Try these Hawaiian-style pork and pinapple burgers for your next BBQ or dinner with friends.