Serve an easy spread of seafood recipes with shrimp and special shrimp sauce selection. Garlic, mustard-cream, and coconut offer a tempting trio of flavors included in these seafood recipes for shrimp sauce.See Popular Shrimp Sauce Recipes
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The flavors of a classic shrimp boil are combined in one dynamite melted butter dipping sauce. Serve it with grilled shrimp, clams, or crab.
This sauce is tailor-made for grilled mussels, but it's good with other shellfish, too. Omit the olives if you want a more delicate flavor.
Here's a lighter, easy version of the classic mayonnaise-based sauce that's commonly served with seafood.
Sweet and spicy peanut sauce dresses up whimsical bow tie pasta, colorful and crisp sweet peppers, and best of all, grilled shrimp.
This tart and tangy sauce is a twist on a classic Bloody Mary cocktail. Rim your serving dish with celery salt before serving, if you like.
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Fresh dill and celery seed give this cocktail sauce a unique twist.
On the hunt for flavorful South East Asian appetizers, I came across this recipe for coconut shrimp lettuce wraps with spicy peanut sauce and was sold!
Enchiladas have been around in one form or another since the pre-Columbian times. In fact, it seems that people were figuring out how to make enchiladas almost as long as there have been tortillas. The ancient Aztecs made enchilada dishes consisting of a fried tortilla topped with salsa and cheese, covered by another tortilla and topped off with a fried egg. Though these dishes existed for centuries, the term "enchilada" (which literally means "chili filled") wasn't coined until the 19th century, and the original dish has been all but completely transformed since its early days.
When warm weather brings a bounty of colorful vegetables to the market, it's time to learn how to make spring rolls, featuring the season's finest produce. From bright orange carrots to verdant green onions, spring rolls can offer such a gorgeous rainbow of colors they're almost too pretty to eat!
Spanish rice, ironically, is not a Spanish at all -- it originated in Mexico (and is sometimes referred to as Mexican rice). Spanish conquistadors introduced rice to Mexico in the 1500s, hence the name; it soon took on a life of its own, evolving into an economical "peasant" dish that turned bits of leftovers into a full meal. So we can thank Mexican chefs for the popularity of this deliciously versatile dish that has become an American favorite.
Shrimp is one of those ingredients that most of us never tire of--its subtle sweetness and fresh, briny flavor pair well with a wide range of flavor combinations, which makes it easy to create a diverse playbook of recipes. We've rounded up ten of our favorite shrimp recipes, all of them designed to deliver maximum shrimp flavor. From rich, buttery, garlicky shrimp scampi to Cajun shrimp with a kick, these recipes are all about bringing out the best in shrimp.
Try this 5-ingredient recipe for grilled shrimp tonight for a main dish that's both easy to prepare and to clean up.
Buttery, garlicky shrimp with a hint of white wine--shrimp scampi brings the flavors of Venice straight to your dinner table. Your favorite little red-checked-tablecloth Italian restaurant probably makes a version to die for, but once you've tried this simple Shrimp Scampi recipe, you may hold off on the takeout and make it at home from now on. Simply saute garlic in butter for a minute, add your shrimp and cook for just a minute on each side.
How does a picky kid from Missouri, one who spent most of his childhood landlocked at least 500 miles from the nearest body of salt water, develop a bona fide love of shrimp? Beats me. I was the kind of kid who got squeamish when I saw my mom cutting up raw chicken -- if I'd ever seen a shrimp with its head on, I'd probably have lost it (seriously...shrieking).