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I rarely breast out doves, but when I do I typically make this recipe. It’s German jagerschnitzel, only done with dove breasts. And since chanterelles are popping in several parts of the country right now, it’s a great time to make this classic.
Posted in Fall Recipes, Featured, Northern European, Recipe, Wild Game | Tagged chanterelles, classic recipes, doves and pigeons, easy recipes, German and Scandinavian Recipes, mushrooms, Wild Game | Leave a response
Yep. Walnut ketchup. Ketchup used to be a lot more varied than just tomatoes. This is a classic British recipe made with young, green walnuts – black walnuts, here – results in a sauce that tastes astonishingly like A1 steak sauce. Give it a go!
Elderflower cordial — really a syrup — is a classic use for these incredibly aromatic flowers of spring. Use this to make homemade soda, add it to gin, or make it into a sorbet whenever you want to remember the first warm breezes of the year.
I grew an awful lot of fennel over the winter. So much that I needed to find a use for it. I found one. Fennel sauerkraut. It may be my new favorite kraut.
Pike dumplings, or quenelles, to be exact, are an ancient preparation for the bony fish, but any fish will work here. These are light as air and are perfect floating in a clear broth – in this case, a wild mushroom broth.
Sitting in a backwater of the Sacramento-San Joaquin Delta, fruitlessly fishing for sturgeon, my friend and guide R.J. casually mentioned that he’d seen herring the last time he’d been fishing on the San Francisco Bay. Herring? Really? My heart jumped. Hesitantly, I asked if he would take me out fishing for them. Ninety-nine guides out of […]
Virtually all of the best soups in this world are somehow interactive — broth and goodies surrounded by an array of condiments you can pick and choose from. Vietnamese pho is a classic case. Why not take that idea, but use cold climate ingredients?
Venison steaks served with a fantastic wild rice pilaf. It’s an unusual pilaf, made when I decided to play a game of bouncing flavors, colors and textures off each other. Want to learn how to do this? Read on.