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Pheasant soup. Pheasant noodle soup, to be exact. Why it’s taken me so long to post up this classic I have no idea. But it’s comfort food at it’s best: Easy to make, satisfying, and you’ll get leftovers.
This is my master recipe for venison chili, and it is the best chili you have probably ever had. Seriously. It’s won awards. Beans or no beans, and, honestly, any meat, this is a recipe you need to know by heart. It’s that good.
This is about as classic French as you get. Salmis (sal-mee) of snipe: Salmis is where you roast a bird, make a quick sauce from the bones, and serve it with mushrooms and maybe some toast. This is a fantastic snipe recipe.
If you like the classic Chinese dish kung pao chicken, you’ll love kung pao venison. This is a pretty authentic Chinese version of the dish, which isn’t as sweet as the typical steam-table Chinese stuff you get at Sad Panda.
Classic Oaxacan chiles rellenos, made with dove meat in the picadillo filling. OMG this was so worth the effort! And you can do this recipe with pretty much any meat you have on hand.
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 | 1 Response
Verjus, or verjuice, is the juice of unripe grapes – wild or cultivated. It is a classic French alternative to vinegar, and it is pretty easy to make. Here’s how.
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!