This simple, savory pork shoulder is infused with the flavors of bright citrus, plenty of garlic and dried herbs and spices as it marinates overnight. Before a slow simmer with sweet onion and spicy Serrano chilies, the roast is browned to bring out the rich, deep flavors of the meat.
Make weeknight-gourmet a regular thing with this fall-inspired recipe that prepares the entree and side dish all in one.
One of the most beloved street foods from Vietnam, the irresistible bahn mi is traditionally made with juicy sliced meat (usually pork), crunchy pickled vegetables, fresh chilies, herbs and a sauce. It is served on a baguette with a soft crumb and thin, crispy crust. Lucky for us, we can make a wonderful version at home: seared ground pork patties get extra savory flavor from aromatic fish sauce and sweet and salty hoisin, and quick pickled vegetables add satisfying lightly acidic crunch. A simple sauce of mayonnaise and sriracha contributes a creamy element; sliced jalapenos a burst of heat; and fresh cilantro leaves just the right amount of green herbaceous-ness.
One of the keys to the deep, savory flavor of the of the braise is what’s known as “thin” or “superior” or “premium” soy sauce. It is also occasionally referred to as light soy sauce—but don’t confuse that with low sodium! Thin soy sauce is actually saltier and lighter in color than regular soy sauce. Buy the buns at your local Chinese market: look in the freezer section for folded, not round, buns.
When cooking double cut chops, searing them on the stove and finishing them in the oven gives you a lovely, savory brown crust and moist, tender meat. (Thick chops cannot be cooked entirely on the stove, or they will burn on the outside by the time the inside is cooked).
This spicy garlic pork stir-fry is the perfect weeknight meal. Prep in the morning and when you get home you’re only 35 minutes away from dinner. Flavored with ginger, garlic, soy and packed with tons of fresh vegetables. Serve over rice or eat straight from the pan – the choice is yours!
An homage, of sorts, to the Hispanic communities of the Bronx, where spicy chile flavoring is a way of culinary life.
Make this meatloaf for dinner—and have enough leftover to turn it into kid-pleasing, lunch-box perfect meatloaf sliders. Cut cold leftover meatloaf into 3/4-inch thick slices, cut each slice in half and serve on slider rolls with ketchup and a thin slice of cheddar cheese.
Big, bold sweet and salty flavors make every little bite of this pork highly satisfying. Pair it with scallion rice and stir-fried snowpeas with carrots for a simple meal that leaves you sated.
Blueberries are a surprising complement to the spice rubbed pork chops. There’s a subtle sweetness to the blueberry sauce, but don’t expect it to be overpowering. It’s more savory-salty than sugary-sweet. Don’t skip the brine, as it insures a super juicy pork chop.
Everyone knows that ham and pineapple are a given! But don’t overlook pork chops or tenderloin. A fresh and vibrant salsa with pineapple and papaya, crispy chunks of cucumber and fennel and a touch of chili heat make for a wonderful combination. I’ve added a sweet and sumptuous glaze for the pork with 5-spice and honey to round out the flavors!
This small batch Italian wedding soup is the perfect soup for just two. It’s simple, flavorful and can easily be doubled if needed.
These simple appetizer spinach meatballs are the perfect holiday addition—a quick homemade bourbon BBQ sauce mixed with savory meatballs. What’s not to love?
Dukkah is an Egyptian spice blend that is easy to make at home and works well with meat like pork or lamb. A simple toasting of hazelnuts along with coriander, cumin and sesame seeds and you have an easy elegant meal that will impress your family or loved ones.
These mushrooms are ideal as passed one-bite appetizers at a party, speared on a frilly toothpick. For a sit-down dinner, they would be lovely as an amuse bouche. Because of the added cracker crumbs, the sausage meatballs are tender and fluffy, unlike a sausage cooked as-is.
Here's a tip of the hat to the aromatic Indian curry houses that dot New York City's borough of Queens.
The Big Apple’s always been about creative mash-ups, especially when it comes to food: after all, it’s New York City. The Cuban Reuben offers some uptown-downtown inspiration for your own kitchen creativity by giving two classic food traditions a spin. Pork tenderloin gets a juicy kick from a citrus and garlic marinade, then deli-thin slices are layered with Swiss and tangy sauerkraut.
Perfect for a bridesmaids brunch, this is a knock-their-socks off brunch dish that tastes every bit as great as its name and good looks promise.
Pork shoulder is one of my all-time favorite cuts of meat – it's so versatile. You can cook it for a shorter period of time for sliced pork, cook it longer for shredded or pulled pork. You can roast, braise or smoke it. You can cut it in small chunks and make stew. This time, we’re looking for very tender pork for barbecue pork sandwiches.
Creamy béchamel and a meaty tomato sauce make this the standard-setter for lasagnas.
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