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Grilled duck breast – or in this case grilled specklebelly goose breast – is a bedrock skill for any waterfowler. But it can be tricky, depending on how fat your birds are. Here’s how to go about it without ruining your grill.
Posted in American Recipes, Cooking Basics, Ducks and Geese, Featured, Quick and Easy, Recipe, Summer Recipes, Wild Game | Tagged Cooking Basics, ducks, easy recipes, goose recipes, grilling, Wild Game | 10 Responses
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?
Winter is a dark time, short days, cold weather. So I thought I’d make a dish that revels in this, something dark and brooding… and delicious. I present to you, Snow in Winter. It’s snow goose, black trumpet mushrooms, and so much more.
Posted in Culinary Experiments, Ducks and Geese, Fall Recipes, Featured, Northern European, Recipe, Wild Game, Winter Recipes | Tagged German and Scandinavian Recipes, goose recipes, mushrooms, root vegetables, Wild Game | 9 Responses
This is a fundamental skill everyone who cooks duck or goose should know, especially if you are a hunter. Cooking a duck breast is like cooking a steak. A steak wearing a hat made of bacon!
This is a classic Chinese stir fry with easy-to-find ingredients that I make with wild duck or goose — specifically snow geese, sea ducks or divers. Yes, you can eat them and in this recipe you’d never know they’re not “good ducks.”
If there is one perfect recipe for Canada goose breasts, this is it. Pastrami. It’s a staple in delis all over the country, and it is normally cured beef (like corned beef), that’s then coated in coriander and black pepper and smoked. Well, it’s just as good with a goose breast!
Steak au poivre, a/k/a pepper steak, is a French classic. Normally done with beef, this method works great for any red meat, from venison to duck or goose. I use specklebelly goose breasts here.
This is a venerable dish, one of the great classics of French cuisine. Napoleon could have eaten this, as could Victor Hugo, Camus or Charles de Gaulle. Escoffier certainly ate salmis, and my recipe is based on his.