All’Amatriciana—go on, roll that “r” like they do in Italy—means a spicy pasta sauce of tomatoes and pancetta or bacon. Prego.
Pastrami. We consider it the other corned beef. We also consider it darn easy to make it yourself.
Commercial tartar sauce tends to be crammed full of sugar and corn syrup and preservatives. Not this little homemade lovely.
Regardless of whether you’re from Cincinnati or have ever experienced Cincinnati chili, you need to try this recipe. Seriously.
Served in every beer hall in eastern France, choucroute garnie is the hot dog and sauerkraut dish of Alsace. To which we say, oui!
Cuddureddi. It means “a cause for celebration” if you’re from Italy. Well, actually, it means “a sort of doughnut.” Same thing.
This sneaky sable, a French shortbread of sorts that’s crisp on the outside, tender on the inside, is going to rock your world.
True to their name, these little lovelies practically snap when you take a nibble. We love truth in advertising.
An impressive use for those pesky odds and ends that remain after slicing and dicing roots and tubers. Grandma’d be proud.
Ridiculously smooth and earthy and complex. That’s what we think of this sauce. But don’t take our word. Tasting is believing.
Know that little ditty about how some poor hungry soul’s meatballs were lost when somebody sneezed? It always makes us sad.
This roux-less—and fuss-less—creamed spinach isn’t quite the classic, though no one’s complaining about that.
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