Like Chinese BBQ? You’ll love this recipe. Use duck legs or goose legs, braised in Chinese barbecue sauce.
Dried shrimp are used in many cuisines, from Mexico to Southeast Asia to West Africa. Here’s how to make dried shrimp at home.
Like ceviche or sashimi, this is a clean, Asian-style raw fish salad, a Hawaiian specialty.
Fiddleheads are in season in the East and Pacific Northwest, and these crunchy, pretty looking shoots are one of the hallmarks of springtime. They’re featured here in a simple Asian stir fry with wild boar backstrap.
Easy to make, lip-smacking teriyaki duck legs, finished on the grill. The trick is to braise the duck or, in this case specklebelly goose legs, until they’re tender, then get them sticky and charred over coals.
Wait, what? Chinese venison with cumin? These are words many people think would never go together in Chinese food, but this, done with lamb, is actually a very traditional northern Chinese dish.
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.
Char siu is basically Chinese barbecue, usually done with pork, or in my case, wild boar (it works with bear meat, too). It’s sweet, spicy and so damn good you owe it to yourself to master this recipe.