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German and Scandinavian Recipes
Duck breast. Beer. Wild berries. What’s not to love? This is an original recipe very, very loosely inspired by an Icelandic dish that uses beer and malt (or beer) vinegar as the main component in the sauce. It’s one of the first times I’ve used beer this way, and it won’t be the last.
Posted in Berries and Fruits, Ducks and Geese, Featured, Foraging, Northern European, Recipe, Wild Game | Tagged berries and fruits, ducks, German and Scandinavian Recipes, gooseberries and currants, Wild Game | 9 Responses
Beer vinegar. Why is this stuff not in everyone’s pantry? Crazy, because it’s awesome. Think malt vinegar x 1,000, especially if you make it with a good, dark beer. Think of the possibilities, with various kinds of beer…
Pairing venison with fruit is an age-old thing, and blueberry or huckleberries are a particularly good match. This recipe is an Icelandic version that is not sweet at all. The blueberries are balanced with mushrooms and wine to make a really classy yet easy dish.
Posted in Berries and Fruits, Featured, Foraging, Northern European, Recipe, Venison, Wild Game | Tagged berries and fruits, Foraging, German and Scandinavian Recipes, mushrooms, venison, venison recipes | 9 Responses
Northern pike make an excellent soup fish, as they are lean, white and firm — and, when you fillet them, you often get odd-shaped pieces that work well cut into soup bits. This is my take on Northern pike soup, done Manitoba style.
If you’ve never paired salmon with cucumbers, you are missing out. It’s a surprisingly natural combination, and since both are in season now, I thought I’d put them together in a pretty little date-night dish.
If you’re not from the Northwoods, you may have never heard of pickled pike. Well, this is to the boreal forest what ceviche is to the tropics: A great way to snack on fish with saltines…
Little mountain trout, grilled simply and served simply. This is one of the iconic foods of the outdoors, one technique you should master if you chase these little torpedoes of quicksilver. Here’s how to grill trout without it sticking.
This was the first sausage I ever learned to make, in Wisconsin at the side of a man who was, for a time, my uncle-in-law. It’s a traditional Sheboygan style “white brat,” and while this version is made with wild turkey, it can also be made with pork or veal.