PLUS 4 delicious munchy recipes for game day...
As I write this post our belongings are still in storage. I sometimes dream about my pans, platters and slow cooker with a sense of deep longing. My dreams are about spring-form pans and spatulas, not pigskins or shoulder pads. I can't wait for the day when I can unpack my tools, lovingly roll them around in my palm, touch each curve and heat resistant handle, and make friends with them again.
But today I must focus on the game. The Super Bowl, that is. And I have some thoughts about what all those words mean. Clearly something is lost in translation. And since everything is about food for me, I thought I share not only a few game day recipes, but also my interpretation of football terms.
So while watching the #newenglandpatriots and the #philidelphiaeagles try to avoid the tackle, I'm tackling some fun food. And for fun, here are some football terms I really think should belong to someone wearing an apron instead of a wearing a helmet. Don't you agree?
(If you're looking for all football terms, click here!)
Of course the first is -- Super bowl: The receptacle that I place deliciousness in, so I can impress my guests at mega dinner parties. It is most likely too big for the dishwasher.
Scoop and score: That moment when peel your bread dough out of the bowl in one handful after rising and it is perfect in every way. (see photos above for clarification.)
Failed pass attempt: What happens when I carelessly toss eggshells from a distance into the trash, because I'm too lazy to walk them over 3 more feet. No first down for me.
Completion percentage: How I rate the success of my souffle-making prowess if one doesn't fall when removed from the oven. Hint. Mine is rising steadily. Heheheh...
Direct snap: The sound made when you crack the wrong bone while cutting up a whole chicken. And the sound you make when your head explodes because now both legs have been ruined.
Field goal: The best green salad ever!!!
Hash marks: Duh...those little criss cross indentations I place across each peanut butter cookie before baking them.
And finally -- Icing the kicker: Clearly they left out a word. Icing "is" the kicker when you make sugar cookies and know there's still something missing. #iwishthenflcouldspell
In spite of your horror at reading my glossary of confusing football terms, I present a few of my FAVORITE football foods for your culinary line of scrimmage!!!
Artichoke Spinach Dip Bruschetta With Seared Sweet Pepper
Creamy and just a little heat, the addition of seared peppers makes it different and beautiful!
Click here to download printable version.
1 small radius loaf of good French bread, sliced into quarter inch slices and toasted on each side under broiler
1 5.3 oz. container Greek yogurt
1 can small artichoke hearts, drained thoroughly, and chopped
1 C finely grated fresh Parmigiano-Reggiano cheese
2 heaping T mayonnaise
1/8 t thyme leaves
1/8 t rosemary leaves
½ t crushed red pepper flakes
½ C cooked spinach, all moisture pressed out, chopped
3 1/8” slices of white onion, diced small
Juice from one lemon divided into 1 teaspoon and 2 teaspoons
1 large orange sweet pepper cut into long strips
1 T canola oil
1 T red wine vinegar
1/8 t allspice
Toast bread, set aside. Preheat oven to 375 degrees.
In a large fry pan, heat the 1 T oil. Add the peppers and let sear on high heat. When there is charring on the peppers and they become a bit soft, add a bit of salt, and black pepper, then the lemon juice (first) and then the vinegar. Then sprinkle lightly with allspice. Let cook until lemon juice is reduced. Remove from pan and let cool in a bowl.
In another large bowl, combine yogurt, artichoke hearts, spinach, cheese, mayo, herbs, lemon juice, onion, red pepper flakes, and black pepper, (you don’t really need a lot of extra salt, as the parmesan cheese is salty, as are the chokes.) Add more mayo if it needs to be more moist. It should be VERY gooey and moist. Combine. Place all ingredients in a small casserole dish. Cook for 35 to 40 minutes, until edges are brown. Serve by spreading warm dip on bread and then topping with cool orange pepper slice.
Chicken Salad and Fig Wraps
Finger food gets elevated, and what could be quicker! Either home made or store-bought chicken salad in slathered on your favorite tortilla or wrap, add soft sliced figs, and for fun, a little honey and arugula. YUM.
Goat Cheese Stuffed Baked Jalapeno Bites
Awww, they even have their own little handles! And handy they are. A simple vinaigrette with oil, lemon juice, salt pepper and mustard, along with fresh scallions and garlic are gently ladled on roasted jalapeno halves. Then stuff them with goat cheese, top with a cherry tomato, and dust with fresh thyme.
Take that to the end zone!
Sausage Spinach Puff Pastry Wheels
2, 12 oz. pckgs Johnsonville Apple Chicken Sausage (use only 6 of the 8 links, sliced thin)
3 large celery stalks, sliced thin
1/3 C white onion sliced thinly
1 very large sweet potato peeled and cut into small cubes, about 2 ½ C worth
2, 15.5 oz. cans corn, drained
2, 15.5 oz. cans black eyed peas, drained and rinsed
1 15.5 oz. can petit diced tomatoes, plain, with liquid
4 C chicken stock, low sodium (not bullion, or make your own)
½ C orange juice
¼ C packed light brown sugar
3 T oil
4+ t Cajun seasoning
Salt and Pepper to taste, about 3 t salt and 2 t pepper +/-
1 bay leaf
4-5 stalks fresh thyme
1 C jasmine or other white rice
Italian parsley to garnish
2. Greek Lemon and Chicken Soup
2 large garlic cloves, minced
3 medium carrots, finely sliced
1 large leek, finely sliced
5 cups unsalted chicken stock
1/3 cup dry jasmine rice
1/4 cup fresh lemon juice
1 large egg
1 teaspoon +/- finely chopped fresh dill
3 cups loosely packed spinach, stems removed
2 C shredded rotisserie chicken
2 teaspoons kosher salt
Cracked black pepper, for serving (optional)
1 t Horlacher’s seasoning
Whisk together lemon juice and eggs in medium bowl. Slowly pour in a ladle of hot broth into egg mixture, adding another 3 or 4 ladles, whisking constantly. Then pour egg mixture back into pan, stirring with whisk. Add dill, spinach, chicken, and salt; allow spinach to wilt and soup to heat back up, about 4 minutes. Sprinkle with black pepper, if desired. Serve.
3. Mediterranean Curry Beef
and Butternut Squash Soup with Kale
3 C butternut squash
6 C chicken stock
2 T olive oil
1 C julienned kale
¼ C red onion rough chopped
2 t fresh thyme leaves
2 t fresh rosemary leaves
1 heaping T grated ginger
2 large garlic cloves, finely chopped
½ t curry powder
½ t Cinnamon
½ t ground Cardamom
½ t Coriander powder
¼ t cumin powder
1 t cornstarch
4. Spicy Maple Baked Bean and Hamburger Soup
3 celery stalk chopped (about ½ C)
2 large carrots chopped (about ½ C)
½ large white onion (about 1 C)
1/3 C packed brown sugar
¼ C red pepper jelly
1 heaping T Horlacher’s seasoning
1 C water
2 t salt 1 t pepper
1 28 oz can Bush’s maple, bacon baked beans
1 28 oz can Bush’s original baked beans
2 T oil
3 sprigs of fresh thyme
Pigs, in fact are not indigenous to the US, even though they've been around for quite awhile. They were first introduced in the 1500’s to what is now the southeastern U.S. by Spanish Explorer, Hernando DeSoto. I'm not sure the Spanish like the way we assume we "own" the idea of pork. But maybe around a table we could just agree we've both made the most of it.
Try this easy appetizer and see if you can't fill up your table with other folks yearning to get in touch with their Southerness.
Chipotle Ginger Seared Pork Belly Bites
1/3 C chipotle mayonnaise
3 T sweet balsamic like cranberry or pomegranate
2 T candied ginger diced into very small pieces
Salt and pepper to taste
1 T light olive oil
You can use hot sausage but I didn't want to overpower the other delicate flavors. You, of course may be all about overpowering, And I think you should just embrace it! In fact my favorite part about the South is the myth of being genteel. Just saying, don't get between a Southerner and her pork. Forks will fly!!!
Apple, Sausage and Cranberry Stuffed Acorn Squash
with Orange Simmered Brown Rice Medley
4-5 T lite olive oil
½ lb mild Italian breakfast sausage
1 large Fuji apple cut into cubes
1/3 C craisins
¼ C thinly sliced sweet onion
1 C brown rice medley
1 1/3 C orange juice
¾ C chicken stock
¼ C white wine
3 C fresh spinach
2 T fresh thyme leaves
½ t high quality curry powder
Salt and pepper to taste.
How do you know if it's fast? When the words, "I think I'll make..." and "Honey, it's ready!" are spoken at almost the same moment.
Well, when it comes to dinner, I believe you can still have taste and beauty on a plate without spending hours prepping. The secret is seasoning, fresh herbs, and some good pre-packaged food. And....a trip to the store for cooked chicken breast. Yes, pre-cooked.
There's a huge difference, though, between good chicken and bad chicken at many supermarkets, so I encourage you to do some testing to find the one that fits your needs. I find that Trader Joe's has one of the best pre-cooked chicken breast strips out there. One package is enough to feed 4 people these two delicious recipes. (If you're ravenous, you might need a bit more chicken!)
Chicken, Apple and Broccoli Slaw with Cherries, and a Pomegranate Vinaigrette
3 C packaged broccoli slaw
1 sweet apple, cubed
¼ C Montmorency dried cherries or Craisins
Zest from one lemon
½ t coriander powder
3 T lite oil
3 T pomegranate balsamic
2 t honey
1 ½ t salt, ½ t pepper
2 t chopped fresh basil
Make sure you prep all your ingredients first. When you start cooking, this thing moves fast. Fast, remember? Fast!
Chicken with Mushrooms and Shallots in a Mustard Caper Cream Sauce over Egg Noodles
1 one lb. package egg noodles (I ended up using about ¾ of the noodles when cooked.)
¾ pint baby bells mushrooms, sliced
½ large shallot, thinly sliced
10 ounces plain Greek yogurt
4 T plain yellow mustard
2 heaping T bottled capers, drained
2 t fresh squeezed lemon juice
¼ C white wine, such as a Sauvignon Blanc. Can substitute chicken broth.
3 t fresh thyme
4+ T light oil
1/3 C grated fresh parmigiana reggiano
½ t coriander powder
Salt and pepper to taste
This recipe takes no time at all, so you have to have everything ready: Cut the chicken into cubes, set aside. Slice the mushrooms and shallot and set aside. Grate the cheese, pull leaves off thyme, squeeze lemon juice and set all aside. Mix the yogurt, capers and mustard and set aside.
Bring a large sauté pan to high heat, and add about 1 – 2 T oil. Add the mushrooms and shallots, about 1 t of salt and ½ t pepper, and the coriander powder and sauté until the mushrooms are browned and the shallots have wilted. Now cook pasta.* While pasta is cooking, add the chicken, and stir just until chicken is very hot. You don’t want to cook the chicken any more than it is or it will dry out. Then add the wine and lemon juice to deglaze, and let reduce by half. About 4 minutes. Then stir and add the yogurt caper mustard sauce. Which will have thickened greatly. Blend everything and let simmer on low for about 2 minutes. Taste and add salt if needed.
Now drain the pasta and add about ¾ of the noodles directly to the sauté pan, then add the parmesan cheese, and stir to melt. Drizzle with another 2 T of the oil to moisten. Serve with a sprig of thyme.
There are those who say you must eat chicken breast only. Others who love noshing on a good fried chicken leg. Wings are certainly king during football season. But what about thighs? To me they're the unsung hero of chicken recipes because they bake so evenly, work with and without skin, and are just so danged cute. That's why this first recipe is all about the thigh.
T round out the dish, add your favorite vegetables. I decided to boil some potatoes and carrots, mix them with butter and salt and pepper, and fold in some fresh rosemary. DELISH.
RECIPE: Sauteed Chicken Thighs with Plums
and a Bourbon Maple Glaze.
4 small ripe plums cut into crescents
½ C real maple syrup, not the sugary substitute
3 T good bourbon
1 T mild balsamic vinegar like Olive Crate
3 small new potatoes cut into ½ inch cubes
3 carrots cut into small ½ inch pieces
1 T fresh rosemary minced or cut finely
2 T light oil
2 salted butter
3 t kosher salt, 1 t cracked pepper
Boil the carrots and potatoes in water and some salt, until soft but not mushy, about 12 minutes. Drain, add the butter, the rosemary and salt and pepper to taste. Set aside.
Heat a large saucepan and add the oil. Add the chicken and generously season with salt and pepper. Sear the thighs until caramelized one side, about 4 minutes. Turn and brown the other side for about 2 minutes. Add the plums and stir, then add the bourbon mixture, lower heat and simmer, stirring occasionally to make sure the sauce and plums are coated as they cook, and continue to cook until the chicken is done and the syrup has reduced and thickened. Serve all with the bourbon maple glaze on top and a flourish of fresh rosemary.
Oh who cares if I have a pitchfork and red cape in the kitchen. Especially when the recipe was so darned easy to make! Just combine the creamy ingredients, slather it on the chicken breast (Yes, it's all about white meat this time,) and bake! Roasted sweet butternut squash completes the beautiful plate and offers the perfect sweetness to the salty bite of the cheese and mayonnaise.
Now, that's right. Take a bite. (Of chicken, silly! Not the apple!! Oh, you are confusing me with the serpent...) The tender chicken gets all jumbled together with that cheese, the bite of the spinach, and the lovely bite of fresh basil when it's cooked JUST RIGHT.
By the way, if you are dying for a carb, I also served a cold ravioli tossed with lemon basil goat cheese, a white balsamic, a little oil and salt and pepper. EEEZZZ!!!
RECIPE: Creamy Parmesan and Basil Crusted Baked Chicken
½ C grated parmesan cheese
½ C mayonnaise
2 T fresh basil chopped finely
½ t salt, ¼ t pepper
Squeeze of lemon juice, about 1 t
3 T panko break crumbs
1 small butternut squash cut into 1 inch chunks
6 C fresh spinach
4 T light oil
2 T light balsamic vinegar
Salt and pepper for vegetables and spinach
Torn basil leaves for garnish
Pat the chicken breasts dry and coat with about 1-2 T light oil. Place in an oiled baking dish. Mix the mayo, cheese, ½ t salt and ¼ t pepper, parmesan, panko and chopped basil. Slather evenly over the breasts. Cook in a 375 degree F oven for about 25 minutes, or until the center of your chicken is about 170 degrees. Let sit for 3-4 minutes. Serve with torn basil to garnish.
What I don't have following me when I shop is a friend with a camera. Or a friend with a camera and an amazing eye. Or a friend with a camera and an amazing eye who actually likes following me around. As luck would have it, I had it ALL of things this day.
After I chose just the right Aji Dulce Peppers, the best Lemon and Basil goat cheese, and the most beautiful white sweet onions ever, we sat down to watch a cooking demonstrations, rubbed our fingers across the smooth texture of fresh eggs, and sampled some of the best vodka sauce I've ever tried and ended up using to cook with that night. (You have to check out Cannizzaro Famiglia!)
The medley of peppers were roasted and mixed into a vodka sauce which was then folded into beautiful, thin tagliarelle pasta. I love the thin, elegant but perfectly textured feel of these noodles.
The goat cheese ended up being folded into puff pastry with kalamata olives, sundried tomatoes, and some good olive oil for an incredible appetizer.
As all of you know, I treat food like jewelery. I adorn it, and let it adorn the evening. And just as Vicky followed me around the Farmer's Market that day, I will always follow food that makes the people around me squeal with delight at what I've put on their plate.
RECIPE: Roasted Pepper, Pancetta and Vodka Sauce with Tagliarelle
2 Chioggia beets, cut into chunks
¼ C pancetta
1 bottle of your favorite vodka sauce
1 box tagliarelle pasta
3 T light oil
1 large clove of garlic
1/3 small onion rough chopped
Salt and pepper
In a large saucepan, add 1 T oil and the pancetta. Cook until lightly browned but not hardened. Only takes a couple of minutes. Add the vodka sauce and all the peppers, onions and beets into the pan. Let simmer on low for about 15 minutes. While simmering cook the pasta according to directions, about 6 minutes. Ladle the pasta into the sauce mixture. Stir. Serve with torn basil.
RECIPE: Kalamata Olive, Sundried Tomato,
and Goat Cheese Puff Pastry Wheels
4 ounces good goat cheese (I used lemon basil from the farmer’s market)
¼ C sundried tomatoes chopped
½ C chopped fresh Kalamata olives
Handful fresh basil
Salt and pepper
1 egg whisked as an egg wash
Roll out thawed pastry sheet to very thin, about 11 by 11 inches. Dot the top half with goat cheese. Then cover the other side with the Kalamata olives. Add sundried tomatoes to all and torn basil. Sprinkle with a little salt and pepper. Starting from the edge closest to you begin to roll the sheet, jelly roll style, carefully and evenly rolling it into a long log. Using a bit of the egg wash seal the end. Now using a serrated knife cut them into 1” thick slices. Places them evenly on a baking sheet covered with parchment paper. Make sure the ends stay sealed with a bit of water or the egg wash. Arrange about 1 inch apart, no less. Brush the tops with the egg wash. Bake for about 20 minutes until puffed and golden brown. Let cool for about 5 minutes. Serve.
I return now that I'm older to think about how fast the time goes. And to embrace my family with passion. Because family, and food, and love is everything.
I love being inspired by the smallest things, like seeing apple butter and knowing it will make a fantastic sauce for chicken. Or grab a crimson pear knowing that it will sing with happiness if I poach it and top it with cheese and some maple glaze. I buy artisan and commercial brands. Fresh and canned. The point is to nourish with love.
But then there was the food. The food that embraced each memory. That tinged each event with love and color. Every plate something I worked hard to create and share. And it's all here for you.
Fresh Trout with Lemon Dill Sauce, Honey Roasted Carrots and Cheese Stuffed Banana Peppers
Five Spice Turkey Meatballs with Herbed Veloute, and Roasted Vegetables over Ramen
Turkish Perfumed Chicken Thighs with Gribiche, over Mashed Yukons and Pickled Red Pepper
Butter Seared Salmon with Hollandaise, Potatoes Lyonnaise, and Orange Scented Bacon Wrapped Asparagus
and Tomato Onion Compote
with Classic Creme Brulee
They live in student housing in an apartment the size of a gnat's toothbrush, finishing degrees that will result in both of them being called "Doctor Thuesen." But on this one amazing night we created something perfect. Even with four of us jockeying for space in an abode they'll most likely call the happiest place they ever lived, despite it's lack of counter space or lighting, this is a memory meal.
The most fun part was definitely using the torch to make creme brulee, which I topped with a currant compote and a hint of mint.
Pork Loin Teriyaki Zoodle Stirfry
Homemade Meat Sauce over Spinach Stuffed Ravioli
Vanilla Sweet Yogurt Custard
with Quick Raspberry Jam covered with Gingersnap Crunch
(All photos by Victoria Neer and Camine Pappas)
Soon I was pouring the amber liquid over crackling ice, marveling at how much foam exploded into the top of the glass. I could hear them all roar with laughter in the next room, and I knew I had better bring in that Pepsi-Cola "right quick," as they used to say, before my Aunt Velda would lovingly call out to whomever was in the kitchen, "Kid, I need a Peps...!".
"I'm coming!" I would respond, already entering the room with the tall, etched glasses arranged perfectly on my Grandmother's silver tray. And as each clasped onto their cold cylinders of delight they broke rank only long enough for that first, long, cold sip.
I didn't know it at the time, but I was being taught how to make folks feel at home. I was learning that being a hostess was the best job of all. And that having family around, sitting in a circle, partaking of something delicious, and talking about things that no one was supposed to overhear was the perfect recipe for joy. And this is why I was inspired by Cece's journey.
The term Mandelbrot, with a number of variant spellings -- and called mandel bread in English-speaking countries and kamishbrot in Ukraine -- is a Jewish cookie popular amongst Eastern European Jews. Cece is on a journey to sell her version of them for profit. And we all know you need a test kitchen, and taste testers. And it was here -- while we felt them melt on our tongue and made notes about texture and pleasure -- where she regaled the beginning of her inspiration. Speaking about how her mother made these and presented them to family whenever they visited, which is why THIS cookie is the one chosen to launch her business. She smiles as she shares with us that while family or guests partook, she learned serving these cookies is HOW YOU SHOW LOVE.
Interested in contacting Cece? Visit her blog at: ckbakesblog.com.
Beautiful amberjack fish is a bright reminder of what's wonderful about food,
and living in the now.
We are not doing this move in the proper order. It should be: Build home. Sell present home. Move into new home. Nah...not us. I'm not sure we have ever proceeded with life in the proper order. But then again, I think we all make plans that get messed up. Here's what I believe: Trouble doesn't start when your plans fall apart, trouble starts when you believe you have the power to KEEP THOSE PLANS FROM falling apart. That's what swallows you whole and takes away the joy of life. That's what gives you sleepless nights. In fact, the root cause of your stress, as it turns out, is that you're mad you couldn't predict and control the future.
Join the club.
And you would be correct on all accounts. It is here, with our friends in Weddington, that I maintain my sometimes elusive grasp on the present moment, by cooking. And this opportunity to be somewhere other than home would not have happened to us had our all our plans worked out. We wouldn't be blessed with the chance to really get to know our amazing and generous friends who have taken us in while we prep our lot. We would have missed the chance to feel the perpetual and authentic love of their Golden Retriever, Duncan whose big brown eyes and wagging tail can literally heal anything. And we wouldn't have learned the valuable lesson that you don't have to be "home" to be HOME.
Below you see the composition of layering flavors. Beautiful and slender yellow and green squash was luxuriously sauteed in butter and garlic, and was crowned by radish micro-greens gently tossed in a light vinaigrette of lemon juice and fine olive oil, with a sprinkling of sea salt. The pearl couscous is almost like the sands of a beach holding up the amberjack fish lest is float away.
RECIPE: Sauteed amberjack with blueberry balsamic ginger sauce, pearl couscous and garlic butter sauteed squash topped
with lemon vinaigrette dressed radish micro-greens.
5 small yellow and green variegated squash cut into fourths, lengthwise
1 C pearl couscous
Handful of radish microgreens
1 C blueberries
¼ C sugar
Dash of salt
¼ C light balsamic
2 large 1/8” sliced chunks of fresh ginger
2 1/2 T butter
3 T oil
3 cloves garlic chopped finely
1 T lemon juice
Salt and pepper
In a large sauté pan brought to high heat add 2 T oil and 2 butter, add the fish and reduce to medium high, searing on the first side for about 3 minutes or until you see the pink change to white around the bottom side of the fish. Turn fish over and add the squash and garlic. Move the squash around in the pan from time to time, bathing in the butter/oil mixture, and blending with the garlic to make sure garlic doesn’t burn. Cook until the fish is opaque, about another 3-4 minutes.
In a small bowl combine the micro-greens, lemon juice, 1 T oil and salt and pepper and toss.
To Plate place a stream of the couscous on the plate. Place a filet over that, arrange the squash on top and then a bit of the blueberry sauce. Cover with the dressed micro-greens and serve.
Meet the Cook...
My name is Camine Pappas and I love to create beautiful and delicious food that anyone can make. My signature style centers around a love for combining things in a way you might not expect as I work to find a hidden combination of colors, textures and flavors from the things that are in my pantry and/or easy to obtain.
Want to get spontaneous with me? It's pretty exciting. Let's all find out what happens when, "I Feel Like Cooking."
Apple Butter Walnut Spice Cookies
Apple Rice Salad
Artichoke Stuffed Chicken
Bad Experiments With Food
Bing Cherry Cookies
Bourbon Bread Pudding
Bourbon Caramel Sauce
Brown Sugar Chicken
Brown Sugar Pork Ribs
Cantaloupe And Oranges
Coffee Chili Steak Rub
Cognac Roasted Veggies
Cold Vegetable Salad
Cooking With Friends
Cooking With Wine
Cranberry Chocolate Cookies
Creamy Zucchini Soup
Enchilada Hand Pies
Fire Roasted Tomatoes
Fried Green Tomatoes
Granny Smith Apples
Grapefruit Pear Slaw
Herb Butter Roasted Chicken
Herbs De Provence
Lake Norman Magazine
Lemon Cream Sauce
Lemon Crumble Bars
Lime Ginger Honey Syrup
Maple Bourbon Plum Sauce
Mint Caper Salsa
Nectarine Spice Cake
No Bake Cookies
Orange Cheesecake Squares
Orange Rosemary Glazed Tri-color Carrots
Paula Deen Quick Rolls
Peanut Bean Sprout Fried Rice
Peanut Butter Cookies
Peanut Butter Mousse
Pesto Mashed Potatoes
Pork Or Chicken Salad
Pork Ramen Stir Fry
Port Wine Reduction
Pumpkin Buttermilk Cake
Pumpkin Buttermilk Glaze
Purple Sweet Potatoes
Radish Fennel Salad
Rice-a-roni Beef Soup
Roasted Beet Salad
Rules For Dieting
Slow Roasted Chicken
Sour Cream Raisin Pie
Southern Fried Chicken
Speculoos Cookie Butter
Stuffed Puff Pastry
Sweetened Condensed Milk
Sweet Pickle Vinaigrette
Sweet Potato Pancake
Thai Peanut Sauce
Turkey And Ground Beef
Twisted Puff Pastry Rounds
White Wine Cream Sauce
Yellow Split Peas