Celebrate Passover with classic Jewish recipes everyone will love. From breakfast dishes to borscht, brisket, and more, these kosher Passover dishes will help create wonderful family traditions.See Popular Passover Meals Recipes
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Instead of sprinkling his soup with the customary bits of chopped fresh dill, Adam Perry Lang makes a vibrant horseradish and dill pistou (typically a condiment of fresh basil, garlic, and olive oil). A swirl of the flavorful pistou brightens up the soup enormously.
Matzo is a crispy flatbread made of flour and water. Combined with dill, crushed matzo provides a crunchy coating to the fish in this quick and easy dish.
This savory soup is a Jewish favorite, often served during the Passover holidays.
Honey, cinnamon and citrus combine to give these pears a sweet and fabulous flavor. This dish makes a lovely dessert for Passover celebrations.
This traditional Passover treat layers matzoh boards with a butter and sugar mixture sprinkled with chocolate chips and walnuts.
A casserole of meat, vegetables, and fruit, tzimmes is often flavored with honey and cinnamon and cooked very slowly. Here, sliced carrots are quickly simmered with fresh orange juice, honey, ginger, and a pinch of saffron, then simmered with dried currants before serving.
Kugel is a baked pudding, usually made with noodles, or potatoes. This version, prepared with shredded potatoes and fried shallots, is crispy at the edges and deliciously creamy in the middle.
These classic Jewish cookies are sweetened up with an apricot spread. They just so happen to be gluten-free, too!
Serve this apricot- and raisin-flavored dessert warm or cold.
Because they don't contain leavening (or dairy, which is prohibited at meat-based meals), coconut macaroon cookies are commonly served at seders. Adam Perry Lang wanted to play on the idea of a macaroon in this clever dessert, so he turned the cookie into a fluffy meringue with toasted coconut and ground almonds, which he then uses to top a juicy mixture of pineapple and mango.
Crispy coconut cookies only get tastier after receiving a chocolate "skirt."
Prize-Winning Recipe 2009! Fancy enough for a black tie affair -- easy enough to make for an everyday cookie treat.
This chocolate dessert is a delightful addition to the Passover meal.
Some of the most creative new wine lists are emphatically local. Broadway East in NYC champions New York state wines, while Terroir in Portland, Oregon, supports Pacific Northwest producers; chef Stu Stein serves this lamb with a Columbia Valley Syrah.
Chopped onion, celery and carrot act as an edible, flavor-boosting roasting rack for the juicy pot roast.