Yep. We smoked, pickled, and fried these spuds. And we’ve no regrets. David divulges—and indulges—all in this blog post.
No, not Maine clam chowder. North Carolina clam chowder. It’s a brothier, clammier, lighter chowder. No complaints here.
“If I could make only one pie in my lifetime, this would be the one.” That’s what folks are saying about this pie. Yep.
You may be stunned at just how easy this sorta elegance can be to pull off in your own kitchen.
Hot enough to make you holler. That’s how they like their fried chicken in Nashville. Who are we to argue?
Eggs Florentine, Benedict, and Arnold. Sorta sounds more like a network of Revolutionary War spies than a brunch menu, yes?
Hope you’re not the indecisive sort, ’cause this oatmeal cookie recipe requires some decisions. Let the baking hijinks begin.
In Nahuatl, pozole means “make a big batch of this on the weekend and reheat during the week after soccer practice.” (Not really.)
A sweet nuttiness, a dense crumb, a crunchy crust, and bags more flavor than normal bread. Whatcha waiting for?
Pastrami. We consider it the other corned beef. We also consider it darn easy to make it yourself.
Given how sweet and cakey and simple these little confections are, they’re the perfect party dessert—even if you’re a party of one.
No, this isn’t quite the classic cooked-for-days cassoulet you’ll find in Gascony. This is cassoulet casserole. You’ll find no complaints here.
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