A take on Buffalo wings but meatier. I used Frank’s RedHot (the traditional one) but you can use your favourite hot sauce and spice it up as much as your kids will tolerate.Read More
These recipes are developed, tested and re-tested until perfect. Try one at home tonight.
I used the Japanese Kuri squash which is a fiery red colour. It roasts well. You can use any drier variety of squash for this curry.
The best Scottish shortbread handed down through my family. Crumbly, sweet and buttery.
This dish has a salty, savoury sauce with a little bit of a kick. If you don't want the spice of the jalapenos, leave it out, and finely diced onion can be used instead of the shallots.
This is the one hors d’oeuvre that I keep being asked for time and time again. It’s crunchy, creamy, spicy and hits all the high spots.
Mushrooms and squash have a real affinity and this soup proves it. I like to use oyster mushrooms, but chanterelles, which I found at the supermarket this week, provide the best flavour.
The fifth taste, umami, has much to do with glutamate, an amino acid found in such foods as prosciutto, soy sauce and a number of cheeses. Umami can show up in your glass, too (fermentation is glutamate’s old friend).
When this recipe originally ran in The Globe and Mail, I received a lovely note from reader Barbara Zuchowicz. This dish reminded her of a wonderful meal she had in Italy: "It brought back joyful memories of a trip to Italy my late husband, an exceptional cook, and I took a number of years ago.
Imagine cooking without salt: It’s like reading in the glow of a Bic lighter. Salt is the culinary light switch, amplifying and sharpening everything. The following composed salad, featuring pickled fennel, gives the mineral plenty of room to strut its stuff. As for what sort of beverage to serve with it, follow one of the cardinal rules of pairings: salt loves acidity. Sodium’s dry tingle begs for a mouth-watering beverage.Read More