In America, we call these taquitos. Either way, they’re easy and delicious.
Old school French coq au vin, done with pheasant or grouse.
A recipe inspired by the plants I saw around me while pheasant hunting in western Kansas. Weirdly, those plants said Mexican food.
A satisfying broth from pheasants, partridges, quail or other upland game birds. And yes, you can do it with chicken.
Dirty rice is basically Cajun fried rice, and is the easiest way to start eating the giblets of the birds you bring home. Try it and you’ll be hooked.
OK, I’ll admit it: I like Sad Panda’s orange chicken. The combination of crispy, sweet, spicy and tart is more or less crack cocaine to humans, and I am not immune. Here’s my version of that recipe, done with pheasant, grouse, quail, turkey or partridge.
To pluck or skin? It’s a question all bird hunters face. Most of a bird’s distinctive flavor is in its skin and fat, but plucking can be tricky. Here’s how to go about it.
I call this recipe thistle soup. Little pheasant meatballs in a clear pheasant broth served with artichoke hearts and cardoons. It is a lovely light dinner or lunch in springtime. And don’t worry if you don’t have cardoons, you can skip them.