Thick, brown gravy is the ultimate sauce for roasted meats (and mashed potatoes love it, too). While the result is transcendent, the process is basically the same no matter what gravy recipe you use: Simply mix together flour with fat -- preferably the drippings from the Thanksgiving turkey or whatever else you've got roasting -- and add stock to the roux. You'll create a velvety gravy that brings together a Thanksgiving plate better than any fancy gastrique or velouté. Whether you're cooking up country style gravy or a brown gravy for beef, simple tips make gravy great: Be sure to cook the flour briefly with the fat to get rid of any "raw" taste, and have your stock heated to prevent lumps. And keep it warm! The gravy boat should be the last item on the table.See Popular Gravy Recipes
Making turkey gravy is simply a matter of stirring pan drippings and a little fat with flour and broth. The giblets are a bonus.
There's no need to give up Thanksgiving gravy! It has no fat, 75% fewer calories, and 38% less sodium than the original recipe.
Try this cold-weather comfort food of maple sausage, creamy gravy, fluffy biscuits, and vegetables for weekend brunch, lunch, or dinner.
Apple and sage make a perfect flavor combination for pork. Savor the delicious gravy over mashed potatoes.
Here's a low-calorie, fat-free gravy. Make it with broth, sweet potato, and carrots and flavor with molasses and allspice.
We hope you enjoy this delicious recipe from Argo, a provider of trusted products and a producer of trusted results.
A couple of simple steps is all it takes to create a smooth gravy using chicken broth and drippings from meat or poultry.
The name says it all - this family-pleasing meat loaf is made special and scrumptious with golden mushroom soup.
Pork Chops slow cooked in a rich gravy with potatoes.
Great gravy can take your Thanksgiving feast to new heights--there's something undeniably decadent about drenching your turkey slices and pillowy mashed potatoes in a pool of rich, silky sauce. But many cooks struggle with this part of thanksgiving, turning out thin, light gravies that lack flavor and depth. So how do you make the gravy of your dreams? Pay attention to the building blocks.
Once upon a time, there was a commercial for jarred gravy that threw my sister Sarah and me into hysterics every time we saw it. These kids are sitting at a table peering into a gravy boat, then they suddenly shriek, "There's something in the gravy!" Everyone springs into action, frantically repeating that there's something in the gravy, until finally the fire department arrives, flashlights in hand, to peer into the offending homemade goo and investigate those lumps.