Corn on the Cob
Bring the sweet, summer flavor of corn to your table with these juicy corn on the cob recipes. Whether you prefer to grill or boil your corn on the cob, slather it with an herb butter, or eat if fresh from the farmer's market, you'll find the best recipes right here.
Steamed or boiled corn on the cob is delicious, but learning how to grill corn takes it to whole different level of flavor.
Garden fresh tomatoes and feta cheese create a delicious topper in this grilled corn recipe.
Grilling corn on the cob, especially when slathered with butter and sprinkled with fresh herbs, is when of the joys of summer. Use cotton string to secure the husks around the corn; synthetic string can melt when heated.
This spicy potato side dish recipe pairs well with most any meat. Very good with chicken or turkey.
Make these foil-wrapped ears of corn with seasoned butter your new summertime tradition.
Celebrate summer with a grilled steak and some chili-seasoned corn on the cob for dinner. Round out the meal with your favorite potato salad.
Bright, juicy tomatoes, crisp bell peppers, and crunchy cucumber provide a perfect medley of flavor and texture, beautifully complementing the sweet grilled corn in this refreshing summer salad. Pair with a succulent grilled steak, or blackened sea bass.
Corn on the cob never had it so good! This velvety avocado butter melts in your mouth and tastes fantastic with any sweet corn. Try it with white, yellow, or both on one ear, such as the favorite "Peaches and Cream" variety.
Seasoned with honey, cardamom, and a bit of hot pepper, this flavorful berry and vegetable relish complements pork or chicken.
This pretty vegetable side dish is one to bring to a cookout. It gets people talking!
This corn-on-the-cob recipe doubles easily, so if you're serving true sweet corn fanatics, better plan on more than one ear per person.
Nori is a Japanese form of seaweed that is dried in sheets. Find it in Asian markets or the Asian section of supermarkets. When it's unavailable, substitute fresh parsley.
For a barbecue feast you won't soon forget, take on the challenge of learning how to grill ribs. It's no wonder grilled ribs are a cookout favorite--slow-cooked and slathered in your favorite barbecue sauce, the meat is so tender it practically falls right off the bone and is, as they say, finger-licking good. While beef and pork ribs are the most common choices, lamb and venison ribs cook up deliciously, as well.
When hosting a cookout, mix up these three spice blends for topping corn on the cob. It's much more fun than plain salt.