Entrée
37 - 48 of 159 Results
37 - 48 of 159
Entrée
  • Lemon Dry Brined Turkey with Sage

    Nearly every bit of advice out there for roasting a turkey recommends brining the bird overnight to ensure that it is moist and tender. One of my favorite alternatives to having a giant ziplock bag of salty water in the fridge is the dry brine! An easy sprinkle of salt over the turkey is all you need for moist and tender meat. As an added bonus there’s not the struggle with the lifting the bird out of a giant bag of water. The resulting roasted turkey also has a super crispy crackling skin! I’ve add a touch of lemon zest to the salt brine to give it a little dimension. Overnight time is recommended for a wet brine (you don’t want to overbrine it) but with a dry brine, 2 or 3 days is perfectly fine and in fact, the longer you dry brine, the crisper the skin.

  • Belgian Endive Gratin with Prosciutto

    Belgian endive, individually wrapped with thin slices of prosciutto, napped with a rich béchamel sauce, and then topped with grated Gruyere cheese is one of my favorite main dishes at any time of year.

  • Korean Reuben Sandwiches

    Korean-flavored beef and kimchee update this classic pub favorite. Can’t find kimchee? Substitute sriracha-flavored sauerkraut instead.

  • Veal Osso Buco

    Veal Osso Buco is the perfect cold weather dish. It’s rich and hearty and filled with tomatoes, vegetables and a splash of dry white wine. Perfect when served next to buttery mashed potatoes.

  • Chili Braised Short Ribs

    Spicy, sweet, smoky and meaty: these short ribs are deeply flavorful and outrageously satisfying.

  • Bacon Wrapped Chicken Breasts Stuffed with Sicilian Greens

    The salty sweet combination is irresistible—as is the savory bacon “cloak”!

  • Pomegranate & Orange Leg of Lamb

    A leg of lamb is an impressive cut of meat to make while entertaining and it’s fairly easy to make. Make sure to purchase a leg that has the shank removed or else it won’t fit properly. If the shank is still part of the leg, ask your butcher to cut it off for you. This recipe calls for pomegranate molasses, which is different than pomegranate juice. You can find it at Middle Eastern grocery stores or upscale natural food grocery stores as well as online

  • Polpettone, Italian Beef & Veal Meatloaf in Dry Vermouth

    Polpettone is an Italian-style meatloaf made with veal, beef and pancetta. The lack of any tomato sauce and the addition of the grated Parmesan cheese along with the lemon zest, cinnamon and touch of nutmeg in the loaf may seem a bit odd at first but once you taste it, you’ll realize this dish is an easy centerpiece for an Italian feast.

  • Dukka Encrusted Pork Loin

    Dukka is an Egyptian spice blend that is easy to make at home and works well with meat like pork or lamb. A simple toasting of hazelnuts along with coriander, cumin and sesame seeds and you have an easy elegant meal that will impress your family or loved ones.

  • Pork Chops with Pineapple and Papaya Salsa

    Everyone knows that ham and pineapple are a given! But don’t overlook pork chops or tenderloin. A fresh and vibrant salsa with pineapple and papaya, crispy chunks of cucumber and fennel and a touch of chili heat make for a wonderful combination. I’ve added a sweet and sumptuous glaze for the pork with 5-spice and honey to round out the flavors!

  • Maple-Mustard Salmon with Corn and Basil

    Sweet corn and basil relish is a delicious way to top maple-mustard salmon filets. Cooking the salon on cedar planks keeps it moist and gives it a subtle woody flavor. If you can’t find cedar planks, or if the weather isn’t cooperating, you can also cook this salmon under the broiler for 3-4 minutes.

  • Clam & Shrimp Boil

    Celebrate Independence Day with a flavorful and easy-to-make small-batch clam and shrimp boil. Your family and/or friends will love this iconic American-Northeast meal. Make sure you tell them to bring plenty of napkins!