Warm with a little spice, Mexican soups can kick off a big meal or make a perfect lunch dish. Serve Mexican soups with homemade corn bread, tortillas, or chips.See Popular Mexican Soups Recipes
There are many variations on pozole, a traditional hominy-based Mexican stew closely associated with the Pacific-coast state of Guerrero. Anya von Bremzen's version, a green pozole, derives much of its flavor from tangy ingredients like tomatillos, cilantro, and green chiles.
Mexican posole is typically a thick, hearty soup made with hominy (chewy dried corn kernels with the hull and germ removed). For his version, Ethan Stowell slow-simmers chunks of pork butt in water with onion and garlic to create a dish that's appealingly brothy. He likes to make it with chicharrones (fried pork rinds) and pig's feet, hard-to-find ingredients that are omitted in the recipe here. The array of fun, potently flavorful condiments -- jalapeno, onion, cilantro, and lime wedges -- is key to the dish.
Pork, chipotle pepper and hominy provide authenticity to this slowly simmered, traditional Mexican soup. Although pozole is typically served on special occasions, this recipe is simple enough for everyday.
It takes less than one hour to make this vibrant soup that gets its flavor from Southwest favorites like chipotle pepper, cilantro, avocado and lime juice.
Still looking for the perfect basic chili recipe to call your own, one that skimps on the bells and whistles, but delivers all the classic flavor your family craves? Look no further, because we've got you covered! Prefer beans in your chili? Simply add one 15 oz. can, and reduce ground beef to 2 pounds.
Using canned chicken, prepared salsa and flavorful chicken broth allows you to make this satisfying soup in just 20 minutes. Try it...it's zesty and delicious.
The 1980s ushered in the era of the celebrity chef. Some big names, like John Sedlar, disappeared but are back now (his Rivera in Los Angeles opens soon); others never left, like Robert del Grande, who is reinventing Houston's Cafe Annie as Bar Annie with dishes like this Southwestern pork rib stew.
With rich ground beef, peppery cilantro, and spicy jalapenos, this incredible chili has all the basics covered. But what is that flavor singing in the background? Your guests will be surprised -- and delighted -- to learn that the secret ingredient is chocolate. When buying jalapeno chiles for this dish, choose those with vibrant, blemish-free skins. And remember: the smaller the pepper, the hotter the pepper.
Latin American-inspired soup features a rich broth, black beans seasoned with cumin, and a Caribbean "sofrito" of chopped bell peppers, onions and garlic sauteed in olive oil.
Butcher-chef Tia Harrison finds making stew a versatile way to use cuts like pork shoulder, shanks, and belly. Here she cooks the stew with pleasantly bitter ancho chiles.
Chorizo is a fresh sausage that can be mild or spicy-hot. It can be found in Mexican markets or major grocery stores. This toss-together dinner in a bowl is packed with lively flavor.
A medley of chile peppers give this unique chili plenty of kick while the addition of thick-cut bacon lends an irresistible smoky flavor. Serve with a fresh green salad for a satisfying meal in less than an hour.
Packed with chili peppers and warm spices, Mexican chorizo is the perfect substitute for beef in this unique chili. Thicker than you'd like? Simply add more chicken broth as needed to reach desired consistency.
Poblano peppers, tomatillos, and cumin add South of the Border flavor to this beef soup. Top with Mexican cheese and serve with tortilla chips for dinner.