Celeriac or celery root is not actually the root of the stalks of celery we buy. It is grown especially…
Browsing: THANKSGIVING RECIPES
This is the French way of cooking vegetables, sautéing them first in oil or butter to give them colour, then cooking them in very little water with the lid on the saucepan so that they steam and become tender. It preserves the flavour in the vegetables by allowing them to braise rather than boil.
Serve with dhal, curry, roast, cold or cured meats, in sandwiches, in cheese and ham toasties or add a spoon…
This vegetable paté is as close as it gets to a more traditional meat version – you could even serve…
Learn how to pluck and roast a pheasant and make a red wine and juniper sauce to go with it in this video from the world-famous Leiths School of Food and Wine in the UK. Plus our recipe for Braised Pheasant with Garlic and Wine.
When you roast a ham or gammon on the bone for Christmas or at any time of year, keep the bone and make soup. It makes a broth that is light after a heavy Christmas diet, it’s delicious and so good for you. You won’t need salt as the ham bone will be salty enough.
‘Spring lamb is a treat, albeit an expensive one’, says Rory O’Connell in his new book ‘Cook Well, Eat Well’ published by Gill Books. ‘And in my home it is the centrepiece of Easter Sunday lunch. If it is spring lamb with its mild, sweet flavour that you want, make sure to stress the word ‘spring’ to your butcher. Give plenty of notice with your order out of consideration to your butcher and you will be rewarded for your forward thinking.
From Rory O’Connell’s book ‘Cook Well, Eat Well’ published by Gill Books. ‘The preparation for this dish can be done several hours in advance, though I prefer not to cook it until closer to the time of serving’, says Rory. ‘The vegetable is good served straight from the oven or at room temperature.’
‘In my opinion, no one makes Christmas pudding as good as my Auntie Maureen’, says Neven Maguire who shares his aunt’s recipe here and in his new Christmas cookbook ‘Neven Maguire’s Perfect Irish Christmas’. ‘Its flavour only improves as time goes on, so it’s best to make it a month before you plan to eat it. Serve warm or cold with lashings of custard or whipped cream with and brandy butter.’