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Play Me a Recipe

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On Play Me a Recipe, your favorite cooks will walk you through their most treasured recipes, offering all the insider tips, stories, and tricks you won't get from a written recipe—and you'll be right alongside them, every step of the way. If you're cooking along, feel free to pause, jump back, or navigate the steps via the podcast chapters.
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Listen along as Maurizio Leo makes these buttery, herby rolls with a thin and crunchy crust out of his newest book, The Perfect Loaf. RecipeMakes 24 mini-rolls Ingredients342g White flour (~11.5% protein)147g Durum flour (or whole wheat)83g Whole milk54g Unsalted butter24g Honey5g Fresh rosemary, chopped259g Water9g Fine sea salt7g Ripe sourdough starter, 100% hydration1 egg1 tablespoon whole milk or heavy cream (optional)Mix the levain: Warm or cool the water to about 78F (25C). In a medium jar, mix the levain ingredients until well incorporated (this liquid levain will feel quite loose) and loosely cover. Store in a warm place for 12 hours.Mix the dough: To the bowl of a stand mixer fitted with the dough hook, add the flour, milk, honey, water, salt, and ripe levain. Mix on low speed for 1 to 2 minutes until combined. Increase the mixer to medium speed and mix for 3 to 4 minutes until the dough begins to cling to the dough hook. This dough is on the stiff side, so it should cling to the hook after just a few minutes of mixing. Let the dough rest in the bowl, covered, for 10 minutes.Incorporate the butter and rosemary: With the mixer on low speed, add the butter, one pat at a time, until absorbed into the dough, scraping down the sides of the bowl and the paddle as needed. Continue until all the butter is added, about 5 minutes. Mix for 1 to 2 minutes more until the dough smooths out and clings to the dough hook once again. Add in the chopped rosemary. Mix for 1 minute until the rosemary is incorporated. The dough will be silky smooth and elastic, but will feel slightly tacky due to the milk and butter additions. Transfer the dough to a container for bulk fermentation.Bulk fermentation: Write down the current time as the start of bulk fermentation, set a timer for 1 hour and let the dough rest in a warm place. When your timer goes off, give the dough one set of stretch and folds. Wet your hands. Grab one side of the dough  and lift it up and over to the other side. Rotate the bowl 180 degrees and repeat. Then rotate the bowl a quarter turn and stretch and fold that side. Rotate the bowl 180 degrees again and finish with a stretch and fold on the last side. The dough should be folded up neatly. Cover the bowl and let the dough rest for the remainder of bulk fermentation, about 3 hours.Divide and shape: At the end of bulk fermentation, the dough will have risen in the bulk container; it may have bubbles on top and at the sides, it should look smoother and less shaggy, and at the edges of the dough where it meets the container, it should dome downward. If you wet a hand and gently tug on the surface of the dough, it will feel elastic and cohesive, resisting your pull. If you don't see dough that's airy, strong, and "alive", leave it for another 15 minutes in bulk fermentation and check again. Using a bowl scraper, gently scrape the dough onto a work surface and use your bench knife to divide the dough into 24 pieces of 35g each. Using both hands, or a bench knife and one hand, shape each piece of dough into a very small, tight round. Place the rounds in the prepared pan in four rows of six with about 1/2 inch or so in between. Place the pan inside a reusable plastic bag and seal.Proof: Put the pan in a warm place to proof for about 2 hours. The dough is ready when the rounds have relaxed outward and are puffy to the touch. If they still look or feel dense when gently poked, let proof 15 minutes more and check again.Bake:  Make the egg wash by whisking together the egg and 1 tablespoon milk. use a pastry brush to brush a very light layer of the egg wash onto each roll. If desired, put some white flour in a small fine-mesh sieve and dust a small amount of flour on the tops of the rolls. Sprinkle some coarse seas salt on the top of each roll. Slide the pan into the 400F oven and bake for 15 minutes. Rotate the pan 180 degrees and bake about 10 minutes more, or until the internal temperature reaches 204F and the tops are golden. Remove the pan from the oven and let cool for 5 minutes. Transfer the rolls to a wire rack to cool. These are fantastic warm right from the oven, or they will keep in an airtight container for 3 to 4 days.Is there a recipe you'd like to hear us make? Tell us all about it at podcasts@food52.com!Lobby Time Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com)Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/
Join pioneering Ayurvedic chef, educator and author Divya Alter, as she cooks her way through a healing soup perfect for these winter months. RecipeServes 4 1 cup red lentils, soaked in water for 30 minutes, rinsed well, and drained1 small celery root, peeled and diced into¼-inch pieces (about 1 cup)2 tablespoons ghee or olive oil, divided1½ teaspoons salt½ teaspoon cumin seeds¼ teaspoon ground turmeric6 fresh curry leaves1 small green Indian or Thai chile, seeded and minced½ teaspoon Warming Masala (page 233)1 tablespoon + 1 teaspoon fresh lime juice, or to taste GAR N I S H E SOlive oil2 tablespoons minced fresh dill or whole cilantro leavesCombine the red lentils with 4 cups water in a heavy 3-quart saucepan. Bring to a full boil over high heat, stirring occasionally and removing any froth from the surface. Add the celery root, 1 tablespoon of the ghee, the salt, cumin seeds, turmeric, curry leaves, and chile. Once the soup is boiling again, lower the heat to medium-low and cover. Simmer gently until the celery root is tender and the lentils are starting to break apart, about 30 minutes, stirring occasionally to keep the ingredients from sticking to the bottom of the pan. Turn off the heat.Heat the remaining 1 tablespoon ghee in a small skillet or a metal measuring cup over low heat. Add the Warming Masala and toast for 5 seconds. Pour into the soup, and immediately cover to allow the spice blend to steep for 1 minute.Stir in the lime juice. Serve hot, garnishing each individual bowl with a drizzle of olive oil and dillIs there a recipe you'd like to hear us make? Tell us all about it at podcasts@food52.com!Lobby Time Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com)Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/
Join Chef Farokh Talati as he cooks through Masala Oats, his go-to quick breakfast that brings warmth, tang, and everything else you need for the day ahead from his new cookbook Parsi: From Persia to Bombay: recipes & tales from the ancient culture.RecipeServes 4For Oats100g ghee or unsalted butter 1 small red onion, finely diced 1 celery stick, finely diced 1 carrot, peeled and finely diced 1 large tomato, finely chopped 2 small green chillies, finely chopped 1 tablespoon garam masala 1 teaspoon salt 100g rolled oats or porridge oats ¼ teaspoon ground turmeric a pinch of hing (asafoetida) 500ml chicken stock or water 4 tablespoons tangy onions (see below)a small handful of well-chopped curlyleaf parsley freshly cracked black pepperFor Tangy Onions1 small red onion2 generous tablespoons apple cider vinegar1 teaspoon salt1 teaspoon black pepperTo Make the OatsMelt the ghee or butter in a sturdy-bottomed pot over a low heat. When hot, add the onion, celery and carrot and cook for about 10 minutes, until the onions are translucent and the vegetables have softened, but none have taken on any colour. Add the tomato, chillies, garam masala and salt. Season with a few healthy grinds of black pepper and stir everything together. Increase the heat to medium and cook for 3 minutes, until the tomatoes begin to break down. Add the oats, turmeric, hing and stock or water. Bring the mixture back to a simmer, stirring continuously, for about 2–4 minutes, until the oats cook and thicken – you want the consistency of a well-formed but loose porridge, as this is the essence of what you’re creating. Place the hot masala oats in serving bowls and top each with a spoonful of tangy onions (see below) and a sprinkling of chopped parsley.To Make Tangy OnionsTo prepare the tangy onions, peel a small red onion, cut in half, then thinly slice using a mandolin or sharp knife. Sprinkle the salt and cracked black pepper. Sprinkle the apple cider vinegar over the onions and, using your fingers, massage together.Is there a recipe you'd like to hear us make? Tell us all about it at podcasts@food52.com!Lobby Time Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com)Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/
Rugelach is a beloved Jewish treasure originating from Eastern Europe. The cookie-pastry hybrid can be filled with anything from jam to chocolate and is the perfect two-bite treat fit for any holiday spread. This version, a classic chocolate rugelach bolstered with the flavors of creamy milk chocolate and malted milk powder, has a nostalgic flavor and tender, melt-in-your-mouth texture that will shine at any cookie swap.Recipe16 Rugelach Dough2 1/4 cups (288g) all-purpose flour, plus more for dusting1/4 cup (50g) granulated sugar1/4 cup (40g) malted milk powder1 teaspoon kosher salt1 cup (2 sticks/226g) cold unsalted butter, cut into ½-inch cubes8 ounces (226g) cold cream cheese, cut into ½-inch cubesMalted Milk Chocolate Filling4 ounces (about ⅔ cup/113g) milk chocolate chips or chopped milk chocolate1/3 cup (53g) malted milk powder1 tablespoon plus 1 teaspoon (6g) unsweetened natural cocoa powder1/2 teaspoon ground cinnamon1/4 teaspoon kosher salt1 large egg, for egg wash, plus more if neededsanding sugar, for sprinklingMake the dough: In the bowl of a food processor fitted with the blade attachment, combine the flour, sugar, ¼ cup malted milk powder, and salt. Process until combined, 10 to 15 seconds. Add the butter and cream cheese and process until a rough, shaggy dough forms that just starts to pull away from the sides of the food processor, 30 to 45 seconds. (If you don’t have a food processor you can pinch and knead the butter and cream cheese into the dry ingredients using clean hands as if you are making pie dough.) Transfer the dough onto a lightly floured work surface, cut in half, and roughly form each half into a rectangle. (Wipe out the food processor, but don’t wash it.) Tightly cover in plastic wrap and chill in the refrigerator for at least 2 hours, up to overnight.Make the filling: Place the chocolate chips, malted milk powder, cocoa powder, cinnamon, and salt in the bowl of a food processor fitted with a blade attachment and process until the mixture is the texture of coarse sand, 25 to 35 seconds. (Alternatively, chop the chocolate into a fine dust and mix with the other ingredients.) Transfer into a bowl and set aside. In another small bowl, crack the egg for the egg wash and beat with a fork until no streaks of unincorporated yolk remain.Unwrap one of the chilled doughs, generously dust with flour, and roll into a 11- by 8-inch rectangle. (The dough can get sticky, so use a bit more flour than normal.) Trim the edges to create crisp lines, if desired. Sprinkle about half of the filling onto the dough in an even layer leaving a ½-inch border on the top and bottom, pressing it in with your hands so it sticks and compacts slightly. Brush the top and bottom border with the egg wash. Roll into a spiral shape, brushing the underside of the dough with egg wash each time you roll it over, and transfer onto a sheet pan. Repeat with the remaining dough and filling and freeze both logs uncovered for 1 hour.As the cookie logs are chilling, preheat the oven to 350°F and set 2 racks at the upper-middle and lower-middle positions. Line 2 baking sheets (you can line the one in the freezer once the logs are done chilling) with parchment paper or nonstick baking mats.Brush the chilled dough logs with the egg wash on all sides. (If your egg wash has a lot of chocolate in it, it’s best to make a new one.) Generously sprinkle the tops of the logs with the sanding sugar. Cut the logs into 1½-inch thick slices using a thin sharp knife and place onto the prepared baking sheets spacing at least 2 inches apart. Bake for 30 to 40 minutes until lightly browned, then let cool completely on the baking sheet before serving. (If any of the rugelach spread more than you would have liked, just use the back of a spoon to push them back together while still hot from the oven.)Is there a recipe you'd like to hear us make? Tell us all about it at podcasts@food52.com!Lobby Time Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com)Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/
Oatmeal for so long has left us with full stomachs for the day ahead but also left us with a full sink when we get home. This quick and easy recipe is the perfect hack for making oatmeal fast, with a super easy cleanup, that doesn't skimp on an ounce of flavor.Be sure to order your copy of Simply Genius to find this and so many other simply genius recipesRecipeServes 11/2 cup (50g) old-fashioned rolled oats1 1/4 cups (300ml) unsweetened almond milk, plus more for servingSalt4 teaspoons cocoa powder2 tablespoons creamy or chunky almond butterMaple syrup (optionalSimmer the oats: To a medium nonstick skillet, add the oats, almond milk, a pinch of salt, and the cocoa. Bring to a simmer over medium heat, stirring frequently and scraping the bottom and sides with a silicone spatula, until the oats are tender and creamy, about 5 minutes. Reduce the heat if it starts boiling too wildly, and don't wander away or it might boil over on you. Stop cooking when the oatmeal is a little looser than you want, as it will thicken as it cools.Top and eat: Swirl in the almond butter and maple syrup. Add more milk if you'd like. Serve hot and clean up fast.Store: Leftover oatmeal will keep well in a container in the fridge for a few days though it will thicken as it cools. Reheat in the microwave or in a nonstick skillet over medium heat, stirring in a splash of milk or water.Is there a recipe you'd like to hear us make? Tell us all about it at podcasts@food52.com!Lobby Time Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com)Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/
Cook along with Jesse Szewczyk to make these crunchy, perfectly spiced, and understated shortbread cookies that are as delicious dunked into hot coffee as they are eaten all on their own.RecipeMakes 24 bars Shortbread Base1 2/3 cups (214g) all-purpose flour1/3 cup (67g) granulated sugar1/2 teaspoon kosher salt12 tablespoons (1 1/2 sticks/170g) unsalted butter, melted1 large egg yolk1 teaspoon vanilla extractSalted Speculoos Caramel3/4 cup (175 grams) packed light brown sugar4 tablespoons (1/2 stick/57g) unsalted butter1/4 cup (59 ml) light corn syrup1 14-ounce can (414 ml) sweetened condensed milk1/3 cup (90 grams) speculoos cookie butter (see Note)1 teaspoon vanilla extract1 teaspoon kosher saltTopping1/2 cup (about 3 ounces/85 grams) semisweet chocolate chips1/2 cup (about 3 ounces/85 grams) white chocolate chips4 tablespoons (59 ml) whole milk, divided2 tablespoons (36 grams) speculoos cookie butter, dividedFlaky sea salt, for sprinklingMake the shortbread base: Heat the oven 325°F. Grease an 8- by 8-inch baking pan with nonstick pan spray and line with parchment paper, leaving overhang on all four sides. In a large bowl combine the flour, granulated sugar, and salt. Add the melted butter, egg yolk, and vanilla extract and stir together until a soft dough forms. Transfer the dough into the lined baking pan and press into an even layer. Prick the top several times with a fork and bake until the shortbread is slightly puffed and golden brown in the center, 33 to 38 minutes. Remove from the oven and use the bottom of a measuring cup or a metal spatula to press down on the shortbread to compact it slightly. (This will prevent the bars from crumbling when sliced.) Let the shortbread cool for 30 minutes.While the shortbread is cooling, make the caramel: In a medium saucepan fitted with a candy thermometer, combine the brown sugar, butter, corn syrup, sweetened condensed milk, speculoos cookie butter, vanilla, and salt. Cook over medium-low heat, stirring often to prevent burning, until the mixture is smooth, glossy, and registers 240°F on the candy thermometer, about 8 to 11 mins. Pour over the shortbread base, spread into an even layer, and transfer into the fridge. Let cool for 1 hour.As the caramel is cooling, make the topping: Place both the white and semisweet chocolate chips in two separate medium, microwave-safe bowls. Add 2 tablespoons whole milk and 1 tablespoon cookie butter to each bowl. Microwave each bowl on high power in 10 second increments, stirring between each, until the chocolate is completely melted and the mixture is smooth, about 30 seconds total. Transfer the white chocolate ganache into a piping bag or zip-top baggie.Working quickly, pour the dark chocolate ganache over top of the caramel and spread into an even layer. Pipe thin, straight lines of the white chocolate ganache all going the same way. (You might not need all of the ganache.) Use a toothpick to drag it through the lines, alternating the direction you go each time to create a rough chevron pattern. Transfer the bars into the fridge and let set for at least 4 hours, preferably overnight. Sprinkle the top of the bars with flaky sea salt and cut into a 3 by 8 grid to make 24 bars. (For cleaner edges, feel free to trim off the border of the pan before slicing.) Serve chilled or at room temperature.Is there a recipe you'd like to hear us make? Tell us all about it at podcasts@food52.com!Lobby Time Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com)Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/
It's time we take stock of whats in our fridge and make some soul-filling stock for the winter with Food52's food editor, Emily Ziemski.Stock is endlessly versatile so we're not following a specific recipe for this episode, but here are a few to get you started if you need that extra boost! Beef StockChicken StockAnd here are a couple super useful tools to help you make the best stock possible. Hestan Roasting PanFive Two Roasting PanSouper Cubes for Stock Storage   Is there a recipe you'd like to hear us make? Tell us all about it at podcasts@food52.com!Lobby Time Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com)Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/
Listen along as Aleksandra Crapanzano, author of Gateau: The Surprising Simplicity of French Cakes, cooks through a simple-yet-delicious pound cake which can become the foundation for endless variations for any occasion.RecipeMakes 1 Cake4 large eggs1 cup / 200 grams granulated sugar14 tablespoons unsalted butter2 teaspoons vanilla extractgrated zest of one lemon or orange1 1/2 cups + 1 tablespoon / 200 grams cake flour1/2 teaspoon fine sea saltPreheat the oven to 350 degrees F. Butter and flour a 9 x 5 inch loaf panSeparate the eggs and let them come to room temperature. In a good-sized mixing bowl, whisk the egg yolks to break them up a bit. Add the sugar and whisk until they are thick and pale. Add the melted butter, vanilla and lemon zest and whisk until smooth. Add the flour and stir with a rubber spatula until no streaks remain.Using electric beaters or in a stand mixer, beat the egg whites until they form soft peaks. Add the salt and beat until they form stiff peaks. Stir a quarter of the whites into the yolk mixture to lighten it. Then gently fold the remaining egg whites into the batter.Pour the batter into the prepared pan and bake for 55 minutes, or until a knife inserted into the center of the cake comes out nearly clean. Allow the cake to cool for 10 minutes in the pan, then remove to a wire rack.Serve at room temperature. If not eating the cake until later, allow it to cool all the way to room temperature, then wrap in plastic and store at room temperature.Is there a recipe you'd like to hear us make? Tell us all about it at podcasts@food52.com!Lobby Time Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com)Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/
Listen along as Chef Allen Dabagh of New York City's Boutros cooks his way through a favorite fall staple, Crispy Brussel Sprouts with Spiced Almond ButterIngredients 16 oz freshly ground almond butter4 oz tahini16 oz water3 oz honey3 oz sesame oil1 Tablespoon of allspice (ground & toasted)1 Tablespoon of Aleppo pepper1 Tablespoon of salt1 Tablespoon of Cayenne1 bag of dried cranberries for garnishing the dishDry Harissa spice blendFresh HoneySalt1/4 lbs Almonds1/2 lbs Whole Brussel Sprouts RecipeSpiced Almond ButterStart with your food processor and use a spatula to add the almond butter to the processor, then with the same spatula add honey and then tahiniNext add your sesame oil, cayenne pepper, allspice, salt, and Aleppo pepperSet your water aside for the emulsification processPower on your food processor and mix up the almond butter, honey, Tahini, and oils— then slowly add in your waterOnce the almond butter is fully blended together, take your spatula and add it to a container where you can save it for the rest of this dish.Crispy Brussel SproutsSet up your fryer and sauté pan with oil on the stove on medium heatClean your Brussels sprouts just like cabbage — take off the outer layers and cut off the brown little stub at the bottom of the BrusselsCut the Brussels sprouts in half if you’re using larger Brussels, if you are using smaller ones feel free to keep them whole.In the sauté pan lightly toast your almonds in canola oil — remove the almonds once they are golden in colorIn the fryer add your Brussels sprouts into your oil and fry for about 3-4 minutesOnce the Brussels sprouts are golden, take your strainer and drain the excess oil off the Brussels sprouts.After the Brussels are done draining, add them to a bowl to begin seasoning them — you want to make sure the Brussels are seasoned while they are still hot from the fryer so the seasoning sticks!To season, add a pinch of salt, dry harissa spice, and dried cranberries to the Brussels sprouts, then add some honey.Add almonds to the Brussels and quickly stir all the dry ingredients togetherPlate the almond butter at the base of the plate and then add the seasoned Brussels sprouts on top and garnish with any leftover almonds and dried cranberries for color.Is there a recipe you'd like to hear us make? Tell us all about it at podcasts@food52.com!Lobby Time Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com)Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/
Perfect, pillowy gnocchi in a luxurious pomodoro sauce is never not a perfect dinner so listen along as Odette Williams cooks her way through this beautiful recipe from Simple Pasta. Find more incredible pasta recipes in a copy of  Simple Pasta If you're cooking along, here's the recipe we're making today. Go ahead and grab the ingredients below before starting the episode.RecipeServes 4Gnocchi with Luxurious Pomodoro1 recipe Potato Gnocchi (see below) or 1½ to 1¾ pounds store-bought potato gnocchi1/2 cup extra-virgin olive oil4 to 6 anchovy fillets, chopped3 garlic cloves, finely chopped2 tablespoons tablespoons oregano leaves1 (28-ounce) can crushed San Marzano tomatoes1/4 teaspoon kosher saltFreshly ground black pepperFinely grated Pecorino Romano or Parmigiano-Reggiano for servingPotato Gnocchi1 1/2 pounds unpeeled russet potatoes1 large egg, beaten1/3 cup finely grated Pecorino Romano1/2 teaspoon kosher salt1/2 teaspoon ground white pepper1 1/2 cups (195 grams) all-purpose flour or tipo 00 flour PomodoroIn a large skillet over medium-low heat, warm the olive oil. Add the anchovies to the skillet and cook them slowly, mashing with a wooden spoon until they melt into the oil. (Don’t let the oil get too hot or it will fry the anchovies rather than melt them.)Add the garlic and oregano to the anchovies and sauté for a few minutes. (Get your face in there and take a whiff of that glorious aroma.)Finally, add the tomatoes to the skillet, season with the salt and pepper, and let simmer for 20 minutes. Serve while warm, or let cool and then keep in airtight container in the refrigerator for up to 2 days.To serve: Bring a large pot of lightly salted water to a boil. Add half the gnocchi and cook for 2 to 3 minutes, or according to package instructions if using store-bought. When they float to the surface, it’s a good indication they’re done. Pop one in your mouth to make sure it’s cooked through. Using a slotted spoon, transfer the cooked gnocchi into the warm sauce. Repeat with the remaining gnocchi.Gnocchi In a large wide pot, add the potatoes and enough water to cover them (you’ll also cook the gnocchi in this pot). Bring to a boil and cook until a sharp knife poked into a potato meets only a little resistance, 35 to 40 minutes. Turn off the heat. Remove the potatoes from the water and, when cool enough to handle, remove the skins.Using a ricer, box grater, or Microplane, pass or grate the potatoes into a fine consistency, making sure there are no lumps. Spread the potatoes out on a baking sheet to dry out and cool a little.In a large bowl, combine the potatoes, egg, pecorino, salt, and pepper. Gradually add the flour and use your hands to combine everything and bring the dough together.Place the dough on a clean, dry, lightly floured work surface and knead just until the dough comes together in a smooth ball. If the dough feels a little sticky, add a bit more flour. If you won’t be rolling out immediately, cover with a piece of plastic wrap.Dust a large baking sheet with flour. Lightly flour a large wooden cutting board or work surface. Take a small piece of dough and roll it into a snake about 3⁄4 inch thick. Using a sharp knife, cut the snake into pieces about a thumb’s width. (If you’d like to give your gnocchi a little flair, roll the cut pieces along the tines of a gnocchi paddle or a fork.) Place the gnocchi on the prepared baking sheet. Repeat the process with the remaining dough.If cooking within a couple of hours, leave the baking sheet on the counter. To store, freeze in a single layer of gnocchi on the baking sheet, transfer the frozen pasta to a ziplock bag or airtight container, and freeze for about 1 month. To cook, don’t defrost, just boil frozen; otherwise, they will fall apart.Is there a recipe you'd like to hear us make? Tell us all about it at podcasts@food52.com!
Anna Sulan Masing, host of Whetstone Radio's Taste of Place podcast cooks her way through Mandy Yin's incredible Sarawak Chicken recipeRecipeMarinate 6 skinless chicken thighs, with the bone-in just with salt, leave for 1/2hour on the kitchen bench to get it to room temperatureBlitz up spice paste: 200g roughly chopped onion, 2 garlic cloves, 2.5cm of ginger root, 2 stalks of lemongrass also roughly choppedToast 1tsp of black peppercorns, and 1 tsp of white peppercorns - choose any good quality peppercorns. This is done on a very low heat, without oil until fragrant. Then, grind it into a fine powder ideally in a mortar & pestleIn a medium sized saucepan slowly get 3 tbsp of oil warm, then add in the pepper powder and the spice paste. Fry off until the oil splits - no longer than 10minsAdd in the chicken, 450g (1lb) of roughly chopped tomatoes, 300mls of water, 5 laksa leaves (or a bunch of mint) with stalks. Bring to boil then let simmer for 20min. Keep an eye on it and stirr at regular intervals.Add in 100mls of coconut milk, stir and cook for another 5minsServe with rice!Is there a recipe you'd like to hear us make? Tell us all about it at podcasts@food52.com!Lobby Time Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com)Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/
On Play Me a Recipe, your favorite cooks will walk you through their most treasured recipes, offering all the insider tips, stories, and tricks you won't get from a written recipe—and you'll be right alongside them, every step of the way. If you're cooking along, here's the recipe we're making today. Go ahead and grab the ingredients below before starting the episode.RecipeServes 44 bone-in pork chops, sliced 1 1/2-inches thickSalt and black pepper as desiredAll-purpose flour for dredging3 tablespoons extra- virgin olive oil6 cloves garlic, divided2 medium onions, sliced8 to 10 sweet cherry peppers in vinegar, drained, seeded, and quartered3/4 cup dry white wine, such as pinot grigio1/4 cup reserved vinegar from the peppers1/4 cup salted butterUsing a sharp knife, score the fat all around the pork chops to prevent curling. Season both sides of the pork chops with salt and black pepper. Dredge each of the chops in flour, shaking off any excess.In a large, heavy-bottomed skillet, heat the olive oil on medium-high. Add 3 whole garlic cloves. When the oil is hot add the pork chops and cook for 7 to 8 minutes. Keep the chops moving around to prevent sticking. Flip the chops over and cook for an additional 5 to 6 minutes. Remove to a plate and tent with foil.If the skillet looks dry, add another drizzle of oil along with the onions and peppers. Slice the remaining garlic cloves and add them as well. Cook until the onions begin to soften, about 3 to 5 minutes.Add the wine and vinegar and bring to a boil. Add the butter. Once the butter has melted, add the chops back in along with any juices that collected on the plate. Reduce heat to medium and cook for 10 minutes, flipping the chops halfway through. Serve immediately.By Rossella Rago, Cooking with Nonna: 130 Italian Recipes for Sunday Dinners with La Famiglia Copyrighted material, property of Harper HorizonIs there a recipe you'd like to hear us make? Tell us all about it at podcasts@food52.com!Lobby Time Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com)Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/
On Play Me a Recipe, your favorite cooks will walk you through their most treasured recipes, offering all the insider tips, stories, and tricks you won't get from a written recipe—and you'll be right alongside them, every step of the way. RecipeServes 6 to 8For the roasted tomatoes:1 ½ pounds ripe cherry or grape tomatoes6 garlic cloves, thinly sliced1 teaspoon crushed dried piquín chiles1 teaspoon dried oregano½ teaspoon cumin seeds, crushed with a mortar or knife½ cup olive oil1 ½ teaspoons kosher or coarse sea saltFor the rice: 2 cups Mahatma jasmine white rice3 tablespoons vegetable oil¼ cup finely chopped white onion3 cups chicken broth, vegetable broth, or water½ cup fresh squeezed orange juice1 teaspoon kosher or coarse sea saltTo make the tomatoes:Preheat oven to 450℉.Place tomatoes on a small baking sheet and cover with the garlic, piquín, oregano, cumin, olive oil and salt. Toss well.Place in the oven and let the tomatoes roast until completely wrinkled, mushy and slightly charred, about 25 minutes. Remove them from the oven.To make the rice: Heat the vegetable oil in a medium saucepan over medium to medium-high heat.Once hot, add the rice and stir to coat as it cooks for a minute.Make room in the middle and add the onion, stir to mix with the rice, and continue cooking until the rice grains change color to a deep bright white and feel heavier and make a louder sound as you stir, about 4 to 5 minutes.Add the chicken broth, orange juice, and salt and stir.Increase heat to medium high, and once it is bubbling strongly, add the roasted tomatoes with all their juices on top.Give it the gentlest stir, cover, and reduce the heat to low.Cook for 15 minutes, or until all liquid has been absorbed and you see no more at the bottom of the pan.Turn off heat and keep covered until you serve.Is there a recipe you'd like to hear us make? Tell us all about it at podcasts@food52.com!Lobby Time Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com)Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/
On Play Me a Recipe, your favorite cooks will walk you through their most treasured recipes, offering all the insider tips, stories, and tricks you won't get from a written recipe—and you'll be right alongside them, every step of the way. RecipeServes 24CakeUnsalted butter or nonstick cooking spray2 1⁄2 cups all-purpose flour1/2 teaspoon baking soda1 teaspoon kosher salt1 teaspoon ground cinnamon1⁄4 teaspoon ground nutmeg2 cups packed dark brown sugar1⁄2 cup (1 stick) unsalted butter, melted and cooled1 cup canola oil4 large eggs1 teaspoon pure vanilla extract1 teaspoon pure almond extract4 cups chopped peeled apples (about 3 large; I like amix of Granny Smith and Golden Delicious)Glaze4 tablespoons (1⁄2 stick) unsalted butter3⁄4 cup confectioners’ sugar2 tablespoons maple syrup1⁄4 teaspoon ground cinnamon1⁄4 teaspoon kosher salt1 tablespoon whole milkMake the cake: Preheat the oven to 325°F with a rack in the center position. Grease a sheet pan with butter.In a medium bowl, whisk together the flour, baking soda, salt, cinnamon, and nutmeg.In a large bowl, whisk together the brown sugar, melted butter, and oil until smooth. Add the eggs, vanilla, and almond extract and whisk well to combine.Add the dry ingredients to the wet ingredients and stir with a rubber spatula until the dough just comes together. Fold in the apples until evenly distributed.Pour the batter into the prepared pan and spread it evenly to the corners with a large offset spatula. Bake for 20 to 25 minutes, until the cake is deeply golden and the edges just start to pull away from the sides of the pan. Set the sheet pan on a wire rack and let the cake cool for 20 to 25 minutesMake the glaze: Melt the butter in a small pot over medium heat. Cook, stirring often with a rubber spatula, until the butter turns a toasted, amber color (it will bubble and spit; when it quiets down, check for browning). Whisk in the confectioners’ sugar, maple syrup, cinnamon, salt, and milk until smooth.Drizzle the glaze evenly over the cooled cake. Let set for 5 minutes.Slice the cake into pieces and serve. The cake is best the day it’s made, but will keep, tightly covered, in the refrigerator for 3 to 4 days.Recipe reprinted with permission from Sheet Pan Sweets by Molly Gilbert (‎Union Square & Co., October 2022). Photography by Dana Gallagher.Is there a recipe you'd like to hear us make? Tell us all about it at podcasts@food52.com!Lobby Time Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com)Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/
On Play Me a Recipe, your favorite cooks will walk you through their most treasured recipes, offering all the insider tips, stories, and tricks you won't get from a written recipe—and you'll be right alongside them, every step of the way. Recipe: Swordfish tacosServes 4 1lb swordfishCorn tortillas1 cup flour½ cup rice flour¼ cup potato starch1 tsp salt1 cup beer6 oz vodkaRice bran oil for fryingFor garnish - Red Cabbage Slaw, Pico De Gallo, and Mexican Crema (a dollop of sour cream with a squeeze of lime)Heat your rice bran oil to 350 degrees Fahrenheit for fryingMix together your flours, starch, salt, beer, and vodkaCut your swordfish into rectangle pieces to fit inside the tortillaDip your swordfish into the batter and place it in the fryerFry battered fish for about 4-5 minutes or until golden brownBuild your tacos by placing a piece of fish on one tortilla and topping it with red cabbage slaw, pico de gallo, and Mexican cremaRed Cabbage Slaw ¼ cup red cabbage, sliced¼ cup red onion, sliced1 oz Apple Cider Vinegar2 oz lime juice1 oz EVOO1 tsp saltMix together and let marinate for 1 hour or up to 1 day. Pico de Gallo 1 pint Roma tomatoes, diced¼ cup jalapenos, diced½ cup red onion, diced1 lime, juiced¼ cup cilantro, chopped2 tablespoons salt Mix all ingredients together in a bowl.Mexican Crema1/2 cup sour creamzest and juice of 1/2 limeMix together thoroughly. Recipe: Pork cheek tacosServes 4 2 lb pork cheek or pork shoulderCorn tortillas1 onion, sliced2 garlic cloves2 chiles moritas½ tsp fennel½ tsp bay leaf powder¼ tsp coriander1 tablespoon salt1 pint chicken stockextra-virgin olive oilGarnish with avocado tomatillo salsa, pico de gallo, and pickled red onionsAdd 2 tablespoons of olive oil into a large pan and begin to saute onionsWhile the onions are turning golden brown, season pork with salt, fennel seed, bay leaf powder, and corianderIn a blender, blend chiles, chicken stock, and garlic cloves togetherCheck on your onions, once they are golden brown, take them off the pan and set asideBegin searing your pork on the same pan in which you cooked your onions. Sear for a few minutes on each sideAfter searing, add onions and sauce (from blender) and bring to a boilTurn the heat down to low, cover the pan and let simmer for 2-3 hoursOnce the pork is done slow-cooking and is tender, begin building your tacoTop your corn tortillas with the tender, slow-cooked pork and caramelized onions, avocado tomatillo salsa, pico de gallo, and pickled red onions.Avocado Tomatillo Salsa½ avocado2 tomatillos2 green onions1 serrano2 ounces extra-virgin olive oil1 tablespoon saltCombine all into a blender, until mixed into a thick salsa.Is there a recipe you'd like to hear us make? Tell us all about it at podcasts@food52.com!Lobby Time Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com)Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/
On Play Me a Recipe, your favorite cooks will walk you through their most treasured recipes, offering all the insider tips, stories, and tricks you won't get from a written recipe—and you'll be right alongside them, every step of the way. Feel free to pause, jump back, or navigate the steps via the podcast chapters (if you're in Apple Podcasts, swipe up on the episode player page—the podcast chapters will be at the bottom).  If you're cooking along, here's the recipe we're making today. Go ahead and grab the ingredients below (Dawn starts listing them at 1:25) before starting the episode.Weeknight CassouletServes 44 tablespoons olive oil, divided4 sweet Italian sausages (about 1 pound total)1 onion (any color), chopped1 stalk celery, thinly sliced2 garlic cloves, smashed and choppedKosher saltFreshly ground black pepperTwo (15.5-ounce) cans cannellini or white northern beans (undrained)1 cup water1 teaspoon white wine vinegar1 cup panko, coarse fresh bread crumbs, or cracker crumbs1/3 cup chopped fresh parsley1 bay leafHeat 2 tablespoons of the oil in a medium skillet over medium-high heat. Prick sausages all over with the tip of a knife. Add the sausages to the skillet and cook, turning occasionally, until brown all over, 5 to 7 minutes. Transfer to a cutting board.Add onion, celery, and garlic to the skillet and season with salt and pepper. Cook, stirring often, until softened, about 5 minutes. Add beans and their liquid, the water, and season with salt and pepper. Bring to a simmer. Slice sausages and return to the skillet. Stir in the vinegar and remove from heat.Preheat broiler with rack in the top position. In a small bowl, stir panko, parsley, and remaining 2 tablespoons olive oil. Season the bread crumbs with a little salt and pepper and scatter over beans and sausage. Transfer the skillet to the oven and broil (watch carefully! Broilers vary like crazy) until the top is golden brown, 1 to 2 minutes. Let cool slightly before serving.
On Play Me a Recipe, your favorite cooks will walk you through their most treasured recipes, offering all the insider tips, stories, and tricks you won't get from a written recipe—and you'll be right alongside them, every step of the way. If you're cooking along, here's the recipe we're making today. Go ahead and grab the ingredients below before starting the episode.RecipeServes 44 bone-in pork chops, sliced 1 1/2-inches thickSalt and black pepper as desiredAll-purpose flour for dredging3 tablespoons extra- virgin olive oil6 cloves garlic, divided2 medium onions, sliced8 to 10 sweet cherry peppers in vinegar, drained, seeded, and quartered3/4 cup dry white wine, such as pinot grigio1/4 cup reserved vinegar from the peppers1/4 cup salted butterUsing a sharp knife, score the fat all around the pork chops to prevent curling. Season both sides of the pork chops with salt and black pepper. Dredge each of the chops in flour, shaking off any excess.In a large, heavy-bottomed skillet, heat the olive oil on medium-high. Add 3 whole garlic cloves. When the oil is hot add the pork chops and cook for 7 to 8 minutes. Keep the chops moving around to prevent sticking. Flip the chops over and cook for an additional 5 to 6 minutes. Remove to a plate and tent with foil.If the skillet looks dry, add another drizzle of oil along with the onions and peppers. Slice the remaining garlic cloves and add them as well. Cook until the onions begin to soften, about 3 to 5 minutes.Add the wine and vinegar and bring to a boil. Add the butter. Once the butter has melted, add the chops back in along with any juices that collected on the plate. Reduce heat to medium and cook for 10 minutes, flipping the chops halfway through. Serve immediately.By Rossella Rago, Cooking with Nonna: 130 Italian Recipes for Sunday Dinners with La Famiglia Copyrighted material, property of Harper HorizonIs there a recipe you'd like to hear us make? Tell us all about it at podcasts@food52.com!Lobby Time Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com)Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/
On Play Me a Recipe, your favorite cooks will walk you through their most treasured recipes, offering all the insider tips, stories, and tricks you won't get from a written recipe—and you'll be right alongside them, every step of the way. RecipeServes 12 ounces blended Scotch whisky (Famous Grouse)1 ounce fresh lemon juice1/2 ounce ginger syrup1/2 ounce honey syrup1/4 ounce Islay ScotchTumbler, chilledLemon peel and (optional) candied ginger, for garnishShake first 4 ingredients with ice.Fine strain into tumbler over large rock.Float Islay Scotch over top of drink.Garnish with lemon twist and candied ginger, if desired.Is there a recipe you'd like to hear us make? Tell us all about it at podcasts@food52.com!Lobby Time Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com)Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/
On Play Me a Recipe, your favorite cooks will walk you through their most treasured recipes, offering all the insider tips, stories, and tricks you won't get from a written recipe—and you'll be right alongside them, every step of the way. If you're cooking along, here's the recipe we're making today. Go ahead and grab the ingredients below (Emma starts listing them at 1:23) before starting the episode.Tuna-Avocado ToastServes One2 slices of bread1 small, ripe avocado1 (5oz) can oil-packed tuna1tbsp fresh squeezed lemon juiceKosher saltFresh ground pepperToast 2 slices of bread however you want (toaster, broiler, pan).Halve, pit, and peel 1 small ripe avocado and add to a bowl with 1 drained (5-ounce/140g) can oil-packed tuna, 1 tablespoon freshly squeezed lemon juice, and a big pinch each of kosher salt and freshly ground black pepper.Mash with a fork until it’s as smooth or chunky as you want, adjust the seasonings to taste, then divide between the toast.Finish with another squeeze of lemon and a sprinkle of salt and pepper. (Psst: If you want a more avocado-y situation, you can use a large avocado, then stretch to 3 to 4 slices.)
On Play Me a Recipe, your favorite cooks will walk you through their most treasured recipes, offering all the insider tips, stories, and tricks you won't get from a written recipe—and you'll be right alongside them, every step of the way. Feel free to pause, jump back, or navigate the steps via the podcast chapters (if you're in Apple Podcasts, swipe up on the episode player page—the podcast chapters will be at the bottom).  If you're cooking along, here's the recipe we're making today. Go ahead and grab the ingredients below (Harper starts listing them at 04:30) before starting the episode.RecipeServes 12.5 oz Hayman's Sloe Gin1 oz Fresh Lemon Juice0.5 oz Rich Simple Syrup (2 parts sugar, 1 part water)Club SodaLemon PeelEgg White (optional)Chilled 7-8 oz tumblerNecessary toolsShaker TinsJiggerHawthorn StrainerFine StrainerCitrus JuicerReverse Dry Shake Method Add first 3 ingredients to shaker with ice, shake until tins are frostedStrain and dump ice, shake againFine strain into chilled tumbler, top with 2-3 oz of sodaGarnish with twist of lemon IF INCLUDING EGG WHITE (Traditional Dry Shake Method) Add first 3 ingredients and egg white to shaker, shakeAdd ice, shake again until shaker tins are cold to the touchFine strain into chilled tumbler, top with 2-3 oz of sodaGarnish with twist of lemon Is there a recipe you'd like to hear us make? Tell us all about it at podcasts@food52.com!Lobby Time Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com)Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/
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