A little tart, a little sweet, and a little hot, this Thai staple is both dipping and drizzling sauce. One taste and you’ll understand why it’s a classic.
A simple, silken rice porridge that’s certain to soothe and salve the soul–especially those souls afflicted with a sore throat or a queasy tummy.
Er, what’s the deal between Gung Bao and Kung Pao chicken? One is a centuries old tradition. The other is an Americanized riff. Guess which one this is.
We could stare at this staggeringly stunning tempura all day—and eat it all night. Talk about a nifty tactic to get us to eat our veggies.
Well, why not grill clams? It’s a tradition, in tandem with a splash of sake and soy, that’s endured in Japan for centuries. One taste and you’ll understand why.
“Wow, wow, wow. We wanted a lot more…and still more…and still some.” That’s what folks are saying about this simple skewered supper. Tempted? We thought so.
Succumb to this simple, satiating, seductive Vietnamese tradition. Known as ca phe sua da, it’s just coffee, ice, and sweet, sweet, sweetened condensed milk.
Japanese grilling at its sweetest–and simplest, with just a quick turn over the coals and a happy little sauce of soy, sake, honey, and ginger for dipping and drizzling.
A jumble of tastes and textures and temperatures, this towering number will jolt you to your senses in a manner that only classic Vietnamese cuisine can muster.
Everything about this flour-free fried bird is contrary to everything we know about fried chicken. Or think we know. That’s exactly what makes it so darn genius.
This simple, one-pot stovetop braise melds the intoxicating and inimitable aroma of soy, citrus, ginger, and star anise. But don’t take our word for it…
Try your hand at homemade fortune cookies that you can stuff with you own zany fortunes. Feel your luck changing already?
For this easy-peasy Weeknight Winner™, a kicky mix of Szechuan pepper, black pepper, and nutmeg is rubbed over a pork butt then all is deliciously roasted.
For many Jewish families, Christmas holds its own beloved tradition: Chinese food followed by a movie.
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