Traditional recipes

Wine Tips: Drink It All In

Wine Tips: Drink It All In


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Today is a special day. No, not Kevin Costner's birthday (he's 56 today). Roget's Thesaurus, since it was first published in 1852, remains one of the most important reference books in the English language.

Rather than celebrate (synonyms: commemorate, observe) the birth of an actor (thespian, player, trouper), we thought it best to highlight (illuminate, play up, feature) some of the most important (consequential, meaningful, significant) wine books available that also happen to be as hefty (massive, weighty) as an actual Thesaurus.

The World Atlas of Wine: Now in its sixth edition, this 400-page guide by Jancis Robinson and Hugh Johnson highlights all the world's winegrowing regions and the important producers in each--from the mainstream to the obscure (how else do you think we learned about Transylvanian wine for The Daily Sip in October?).

The Wine Bible: Written by the Culinary Institute of America's Karen MacNeil, this 900-page book delivers everything you need to know about the different grapes, styles and regions. The book itself is heavy, but the subject matter is presented in a light, refreshing, approachable manner.

The World's Greatest Wine Estates: A Modern Perspective: What makes a wine estate truly great? Robert M. Parker Jr., publisher of the Wine Advocate, spends 704 very opinionated pages telling you. This is aspirational stuff, but a clear perspective on what certain wines' hype is all about.

Is there a big book that's been your invaluable guide to the world of wine? Tell us about it below.


How to Make Preserved Lemons&mdashand What to Do With Them Once You Do

Until recently, preserved lemons turned up mostly in Moroccan tagines and other North Africans stews, as well as some Middle Eastern dishes. But they’re definitely migrating to take their place in a well-stocked multi-ethnic home pantry. The jarred versions𠅊nd there are definitely some good ones out there𠅊re often so long preserved that their flavor becomes a bit acrid, intensely bitter and rocketfuel-esque. So if you’re at all a lemonhead, you’ll definitely want to start making your own.

At its most traditional, this means cutting whole lemons, rubbing them all over with coarse salt, and then packing them in a jar with salt and lemon juice to cover. You leave them at room temperature for 4 or 5 weeks to ferment, and then you can refrigerate them until you use them up. Another bonus of making your own preserved lemons is that the pulp, which so many recipes tell you to scrape out and discard, is actually fantastic for muddling into cocktails, pureeing into dips, adding to soups, sauces and stews, and mixing into your next pot of greens.

Here are just two examples of how to make preserved lemons:

Preserved Lemons: This is the classic version. Simple and effective.

Lemon Confit: Chef Eric Ripert&aposs lemon confit uses a sugar-salt mix. "I add lemon confit to so many dishes𠅏rom broiled fish to pork and beans," he says. He blends his lemon confit with butter to add a pleasantly pungent flavor to a broiled snapper. Before broiling, he dots some of the lemon butter on the fish, then serves more lemon butter on the side.

Once you&aposve mastered the preserved lemons, here are a few suggestions for what to do with them:

Broccoli with Preserved Lemon Yogurt: We loved this recipe so much we put it on the cover of the magazine! Of course the broccoli is fantastic, but it’s the yogurt sauce flavored with preserved lemon that’s the star. Once you make it, you’ll want to eat it on everything, from grilled bread and eggplant and okra, to shrimp or chicken kebabs, to lamb meatballs and baked white and sweet potatoes or squash.

Roasted Peppers with Preserved Lemon and Capers: In this typical Middle Eastern dish, preserved lemon offsets the sweetness of the peppers and adds an exotic dimension to the simply cooked vegetables.

Pan-Seared Cod with Preserved Lemon Aioli: Obviously lemon and fish go together like peanut butter and jelly, but the best takeaway from this recipe and the following one, besides the perfect fish cooking technique, are the super versatile sauces—the preserved lemon aioli that will up your sandwich game immensely and become your go-to mayo.

Trout with Preserved Lemon Vinaigrette: This quick dish from chef Viet Pham features trout fillets in a bright and tangy vinaigrette—which will quickly become the dressing for all of your grain and green salads this season.

Couscous with Red Lentils and Easy Preserved Lemons: If you’ve only got 20 minutes, this clever almost-instant take on preserved lemons is definitely worth a shot. It’s not traditional by any means, but it’s the perfect gateway to the real thing.


How to Make Preserved Lemons&mdashand What to Do With Them Once You Do

Until recently, preserved lemons turned up mostly in Moroccan tagines and other North Africans stews, as well as some Middle Eastern dishes. But they’re definitely migrating to take their place in a well-stocked multi-ethnic home pantry. The jarred versions𠅊nd there are definitely some good ones out there𠅊re often so long preserved that their flavor becomes a bit acrid, intensely bitter and rocketfuel-esque. So if you’re at all a lemonhead, you’ll definitely want to start making your own.

At its most traditional, this means cutting whole lemons, rubbing them all over with coarse salt, and then packing them in a jar with salt and lemon juice to cover. You leave them at room temperature for 4 or 5 weeks to ferment, and then you can refrigerate them until you use them up. Another bonus of making your own preserved lemons is that the pulp, which so many recipes tell you to scrape out and discard, is actually fantastic for muddling into cocktails, pureeing into dips, adding to soups, sauces and stews, and mixing into your next pot of greens.

Here are just two examples of how to make preserved lemons:

Preserved Lemons: This is the classic version. Simple and effective.

Lemon Confit: Chef Eric Ripert&aposs lemon confit uses a sugar-salt mix. "I add lemon confit to so many dishes𠅏rom broiled fish to pork and beans," he says. He blends his lemon confit with butter to add a pleasantly pungent flavor to a broiled snapper. Before broiling, he dots some of the lemon butter on the fish, then serves more lemon butter on the side.

Once you&aposve mastered the preserved lemons, here are a few suggestions for what to do with them:

Broccoli with Preserved Lemon Yogurt: We loved this recipe so much we put it on the cover of the magazine! Of course the broccoli is fantastic, but it’s the yogurt sauce flavored with preserved lemon that’s the star. Once you make it, you’ll want to eat it on everything, from grilled bread and eggplant and okra, to shrimp or chicken kebabs, to lamb meatballs and baked white and sweet potatoes or squash.

Roasted Peppers with Preserved Lemon and Capers: In this typical Middle Eastern dish, preserved lemon offsets the sweetness of the peppers and adds an exotic dimension to the simply cooked vegetables.

Pan-Seared Cod with Preserved Lemon Aioli: Obviously lemon and fish go together like peanut butter and jelly, but the best takeaway from this recipe and the following one, besides the perfect fish cooking technique, are the super versatile sauces—the preserved lemon aioli that will up your sandwich game immensely and become your go-to mayo.

Trout with Preserved Lemon Vinaigrette: This quick dish from chef Viet Pham features trout fillets in a bright and tangy vinaigrette—which will quickly become the dressing for all of your grain and green salads this season.

Couscous with Red Lentils and Easy Preserved Lemons: If you’ve only got 20 minutes, this clever almost-instant take on preserved lemons is definitely worth a shot. It’s not traditional by any means, but it’s the perfect gateway to the real thing.


How to Make Preserved Lemons&mdashand What to Do With Them Once You Do

Until recently, preserved lemons turned up mostly in Moroccan tagines and other North Africans stews, as well as some Middle Eastern dishes. But they’re definitely migrating to take their place in a well-stocked multi-ethnic home pantry. The jarred versions𠅊nd there are definitely some good ones out there𠅊re often so long preserved that their flavor becomes a bit acrid, intensely bitter and rocketfuel-esque. So if you’re at all a lemonhead, you’ll definitely want to start making your own.

At its most traditional, this means cutting whole lemons, rubbing them all over with coarse salt, and then packing them in a jar with salt and lemon juice to cover. You leave them at room temperature for 4 or 5 weeks to ferment, and then you can refrigerate them until you use them up. Another bonus of making your own preserved lemons is that the pulp, which so many recipes tell you to scrape out and discard, is actually fantastic for muddling into cocktails, pureeing into dips, adding to soups, sauces and stews, and mixing into your next pot of greens.

Here are just two examples of how to make preserved lemons:

Preserved Lemons: This is the classic version. Simple and effective.

Lemon Confit: Chef Eric Ripert&aposs lemon confit uses a sugar-salt mix. "I add lemon confit to so many dishes𠅏rom broiled fish to pork and beans," he says. He blends his lemon confit with butter to add a pleasantly pungent flavor to a broiled snapper. Before broiling, he dots some of the lemon butter on the fish, then serves more lemon butter on the side.

Once you&aposve mastered the preserved lemons, here are a few suggestions for what to do with them:

Broccoli with Preserved Lemon Yogurt: We loved this recipe so much we put it on the cover of the magazine! Of course the broccoli is fantastic, but it’s the yogurt sauce flavored with preserved lemon that’s the star. Once you make it, you’ll want to eat it on everything, from grilled bread and eggplant and okra, to shrimp or chicken kebabs, to lamb meatballs and baked white and sweet potatoes or squash.

Roasted Peppers with Preserved Lemon and Capers: In this typical Middle Eastern dish, preserved lemon offsets the sweetness of the peppers and adds an exotic dimension to the simply cooked vegetables.

Pan-Seared Cod with Preserved Lemon Aioli: Obviously lemon and fish go together like peanut butter and jelly, but the best takeaway from this recipe and the following one, besides the perfect fish cooking technique, are the super versatile sauces—the preserved lemon aioli that will up your sandwich game immensely and become your go-to mayo.

Trout with Preserved Lemon Vinaigrette: This quick dish from chef Viet Pham features trout fillets in a bright and tangy vinaigrette—which will quickly become the dressing for all of your grain and green salads this season.

Couscous with Red Lentils and Easy Preserved Lemons: If you’ve only got 20 minutes, this clever almost-instant take on preserved lemons is definitely worth a shot. It’s not traditional by any means, but it’s the perfect gateway to the real thing.


How to Make Preserved Lemons&mdashand What to Do With Them Once You Do

Until recently, preserved lemons turned up mostly in Moroccan tagines and other North Africans stews, as well as some Middle Eastern dishes. But they’re definitely migrating to take their place in a well-stocked multi-ethnic home pantry. The jarred versions𠅊nd there are definitely some good ones out there𠅊re often so long preserved that their flavor becomes a bit acrid, intensely bitter and rocketfuel-esque. So if you’re at all a lemonhead, you’ll definitely want to start making your own.

At its most traditional, this means cutting whole lemons, rubbing them all over with coarse salt, and then packing them in a jar with salt and lemon juice to cover. You leave them at room temperature for 4 or 5 weeks to ferment, and then you can refrigerate them until you use them up. Another bonus of making your own preserved lemons is that the pulp, which so many recipes tell you to scrape out and discard, is actually fantastic for muddling into cocktails, pureeing into dips, adding to soups, sauces and stews, and mixing into your next pot of greens.

Here are just two examples of how to make preserved lemons:

Preserved Lemons: This is the classic version. Simple and effective.

Lemon Confit: Chef Eric Ripert&aposs lemon confit uses a sugar-salt mix. "I add lemon confit to so many dishes𠅏rom broiled fish to pork and beans," he says. He blends his lemon confit with butter to add a pleasantly pungent flavor to a broiled snapper. Before broiling, he dots some of the lemon butter on the fish, then serves more lemon butter on the side.

Once you&aposve mastered the preserved lemons, here are a few suggestions for what to do with them:

Broccoli with Preserved Lemon Yogurt: We loved this recipe so much we put it on the cover of the magazine! Of course the broccoli is fantastic, but it’s the yogurt sauce flavored with preserved lemon that’s the star. Once you make it, you’ll want to eat it on everything, from grilled bread and eggplant and okra, to shrimp or chicken kebabs, to lamb meatballs and baked white and sweet potatoes or squash.

Roasted Peppers with Preserved Lemon and Capers: In this typical Middle Eastern dish, preserved lemon offsets the sweetness of the peppers and adds an exotic dimension to the simply cooked vegetables.

Pan-Seared Cod with Preserved Lemon Aioli: Obviously lemon and fish go together like peanut butter and jelly, but the best takeaway from this recipe and the following one, besides the perfect fish cooking technique, are the super versatile sauces—the preserved lemon aioli that will up your sandwich game immensely and become your go-to mayo.

Trout with Preserved Lemon Vinaigrette: This quick dish from chef Viet Pham features trout fillets in a bright and tangy vinaigrette—which will quickly become the dressing for all of your grain and green salads this season.

Couscous with Red Lentils and Easy Preserved Lemons: If you’ve only got 20 minutes, this clever almost-instant take on preserved lemons is definitely worth a shot. It’s not traditional by any means, but it’s the perfect gateway to the real thing.


How to Make Preserved Lemons&mdashand What to Do With Them Once You Do

Until recently, preserved lemons turned up mostly in Moroccan tagines and other North Africans stews, as well as some Middle Eastern dishes. But they’re definitely migrating to take their place in a well-stocked multi-ethnic home pantry. The jarred versions𠅊nd there are definitely some good ones out there𠅊re often so long preserved that their flavor becomes a bit acrid, intensely bitter and rocketfuel-esque. So if you’re at all a lemonhead, you’ll definitely want to start making your own.

At its most traditional, this means cutting whole lemons, rubbing them all over with coarse salt, and then packing them in a jar with salt and lemon juice to cover. You leave them at room temperature for 4 or 5 weeks to ferment, and then you can refrigerate them until you use them up. Another bonus of making your own preserved lemons is that the pulp, which so many recipes tell you to scrape out and discard, is actually fantastic for muddling into cocktails, pureeing into dips, adding to soups, sauces and stews, and mixing into your next pot of greens.

Here are just two examples of how to make preserved lemons:

Preserved Lemons: This is the classic version. Simple and effective.

Lemon Confit: Chef Eric Ripert&aposs lemon confit uses a sugar-salt mix. "I add lemon confit to so many dishes𠅏rom broiled fish to pork and beans," he says. He blends his lemon confit with butter to add a pleasantly pungent flavor to a broiled snapper. Before broiling, he dots some of the lemon butter on the fish, then serves more lemon butter on the side.

Once you&aposve mastered the preserved lemons, here are a few suggestions for what to do with them:

Broccoli with Preserved Lemon Yogurt: We loved this recipe so much we put it on the cover of the magazine! Of course the broccoli is fantastic, but it’s the yogurt sauce flavored with preserved lemon that’s the star. Once you make it, you’ll want to eat it on everything, from grilled bread and eggplant and okra, to shrimp or chicken kebabs, to lamb meatballs and baked white and sweet potatoes or squash.

Roasted Peppers with Preserved Lemon and Capers: In this typical Middle Eastern dish, preserved lemon offsets the sweetness of the peppers and adds an exotic dimension to the simply cooked vegetables.

Pan-Seared Cod with Preserved Lemon Aioli: Obviously lemon and fish go together like peanut butter and jelly, but the best takeaway from this recipe and the following one, besides the perfect fish cooking technique, are the super versatile sauces—the preserved lemon aioli that will up your sandwich game immensely and become your go-to mayo.

Trout with Preserved Lemon Vinaigrette: This quick dish from chef Viet Pham features trout fillets in a bright and tangy vinaigrette—which will quickly become the dressing for all of your grain and green salads this season.

Couscous with Red Lentils and Easy Preserved Lemons: If you’ve only got 20 minutes, this clever almost-instant take on preserved lemons is definitely worth a shot. It’s not traditional by any means, but it’s the perfect gateway to the real thing.


How to Make Preserved Lemons&mdashand What to Do With Them Once You Do

Until recently, preserved lemons turned up mostly in Moroccan tagines and other North Africans stews, as well as some Middle Eastern dishes. But they’re definitely migrating to take their place in a well-stocked multi-ethnic home pantry. The jarred versions𠅊nd there are definitely some good ones out there𠅊re often so long preserved that their flavor becomes a bit acrid, intensely bitter and rocketfuel-esque. So if you’re at all a lemonhead, you’ll definitely want to start making your own.

At its most traditional, this means cutting whole lemons, rubbing them all over with coarse salt, and then packing them in a jar with salt and lemon juice to cover. You leave them at room temperature for 4 or 5 weeks to ferment, and then you can refrigerate them until you use them up. Another bonus of making your own preserved lemons is that the pulp, which so many recipes tell you to scrape out and discard, is actually fantastic for muddling into cocktails, pureeing into dips, adding to soups, sauces and stews, and mixing into your next pot of greens.

Here are just two examples of how to make preserved lemons:

Preserved Lemons: This is the classic version. Simple and effective.

Lemon Confit: Chef Eric Ripert&aposs lemon confit uses a sugar-salt mix. "I add lemon confit to so many dishes𠅏rom broiled fish to pork and beans," he says. He blends his lemon confit with butter to add a pleasantly pungent flavor to a broiled snapper. Before broiling, he dots some of the lemon butter on the fish, then serves more lemon butter on the side.

Once you&aposve mastered the preserved lemons, here are a few suggestions for what to do with them:

Broccoli with Preserved Lemon Yogurt: We loved this recipe so much we put it on the cover of the magazine! Of course the broccoli is fantastic, but it’s the yogurt sauce flavored with preserved lemon that’s the star. Once you make it, you’ll want to eat it on everything, from grilled bread and eggplant and okra, to shrimp or chicken kebabs, to lamb meatballs and baked white and sweet potatoes or squash.

Roasted Peppers with Preserved Lemon and Capers: In this typical Middle Eastern dish, preserved lemon offsets the sweetness of the peppers and adds an exotic dimension to the simply cooked vegetables.

Pan-Seared Cod with Preserved Lemon Aioli: Obviously lemon and fish go together like peanut butter and jelly, but the best takeaway from this recipe and the following one, besides the perfect fish cooking technique, are the super versatile sauces—the preserved lemon aioli that will up your sandwich game immensely and become your go-to mayo.

Trout with Preserved Lemon Vinaigrette: This quick dish from chef Viet Pham features trout fillets in a bright and tangy vinaigrette—which will quickly become the dressing for all of your grain and green salads this season.

Couscous with Red Lentils and Easy Preserved Lemons: If you’ve only got 20 minutes, this clever almost-instant take on preserved lemons is definitely worth a shot. It’s not traditional by any means, but it’s the perfect gateway to the real thing.


How to Make Preserved Lemons&mdashand What to Do With Them Once You Do

Until recently, preserved lemons turned up mostly in Moroccan tagines and other North Africans stews, as well as some Middle Eastern dishes. But they’re definitely migrating to take their place in a well-stocked multi-ethnic home pantry. The jarred versions𠅊nd there are definitely some good ones out there𠅊re often so long preserved that their flavor becomes a bit acrid, intensely bitter and rocketfuel-esque. So if you’re at all a lemonhead, you’ll definitely want to start making your own.

At its most traditional, this means cutting whole lemons, rubbing them all over with coarse salt, and then packing them in a jar with salt and lemon juice to cover. You leave them at room temperature for 4 or 5 weeks to ferment, and then you can refrigerate them until you use them up. Another bonus of making your own preserved lemons is that the pulp, which so many recipes tell you to scrape out and discard, is actually fantastic for muddling into cocktails, pureeing into dips, adding to soups, sauces and stews, and mixing into your next pot of greens.

Here are just two examples of how to make preserved lemons:

Preserved Lemons: This is the classic version. Simple and effective.

Lemon Confit: Chef Eric Ripert&aposs lemon confit uses a sugar-salt mix. "I add lemon confit to so many dishes𠅏rom broiled fish to pork and beans," he says. He blends his lemon confit with butter to add a pleasantly pungent flavor to a broiled snapper. Before broiling, he dots some of the lemon butter on the fish, then serves more lemon butter on the side.

Once you&aposve mastered the preserved lemons, here are a few suggestions for what to do with them:

Broccoli with Preserved Lemon Yogurt: We loved this recipe so much we put it on the cover of the magazine! Of course the broccoli is fantastic, but it’s the yogurt sauce flavored with preserved lemon that’s the star. Once you make it, you’ll want to eat it on everything, from grilled bread and eggplant and okra, to shrimp or chicken kebabs, to lamb meatballs and baked white and sweet potatoes or squash.

Roasted Peppers with Preserved Lemon and Capers: In this typical Middle Eastern dish, preserved lemon offsets the sweetness of the peppers and adds an exotic dimension to the simply cooked vegetables.

Pan-Seared Cod with Preserved Lemon Aioli: Obviously lemon and fish go together like peanut butter and jelly, but the best takeaway from this recipe and the following one, besides the perfect fish cooking technique, are the super versatile sauces—the preserved lemon aioli that will up your sandwich game immensely and become your go-to mayo.

Trout with Preserved Lemon Vinaigrette: This quick dish from chef Viet Pham features trout fillets in a bright and tangy vinaigrette—which will quickly become the dressing for all of your grain and green salads this season.

Couscous with Red Lentils and Easy Preserved Lemons: If you’ve only got 20 minutes, this clever almost-instant take on preserved lemons is definitely worth a shot. It’s not traditional by any means, but it’s the perfect gateway to the real thing.


How to Make Preserved Lemons&mdashand What to Do With Them Once You Do

Until recently, preserved lemons turned up mostly in Moroccan tagines and other North Africans stews, as well as some Middle Eastern dishes. But they’re definitely migrating to take their place in a well-stocked multi-ethnic home pantry. The jarred versions𠅊nd there are definitely some good ones out there𠅊re often so long preserved that their flavor becomes a bit acrid, intensely bitter and rocketfuel-esque. So if you’re at all a lemonhead, you’ll definitely want to start making your own.

At its most traditional, this means cutting whole lemons, rubbing them all over with coarse salt, and then packing them in a jar with salt and lemon juice to cover. You leave them at room temperature for 4 or 5 weeks to ferment, and then you can refrigerate them until you use them up. Another bonus of making your own preserved lemons is that the pulp, which so many recipes tell you to scrape out and discard, is actually fantastic for muddling into cocktails, pureeing into dips, adding to soups, sauces and stews, and mixing into your next pot of greens.

Here are just two examples of how to make preserved lemons:

Preserved Lemons: This is the classic version. Simple and effective.

Lemon Confit: Chef Eric Ripert&aposs lemon confit uses a sugar-salt mix. "I add lemon confit to so many dishes𠅏rom broiled fish to pork and beans," he says. He blends his lemon confit with butter to add a pleasantly pungent flavor to a broiled snapper. Before broiling, he dots some of the lemon butter on the fish, then serves more lemon butter on the side.

Once you&aposve mastered the preserved lemons, here are a few suggestions for what to do with them:

Broccoli with Preserved Lemon Yogurt: We loved this recipe so much we put it on the cover of the magazine! Of course the broccoli is fantastic, but it’s the yogurt sauce flavored with preserved lemon that’s the star. Once you make it, you’ll want to eat it on everything, from grilled bread and eggplant and okra, to shrimp or chicken kebabs, to lamb meatballs and baked white and sweet potatoes or squash.

Roasted Peppers with Preserved Lemon and Capers: In this typical Middle Eastern dish, preserved lemon offsets the sweetness of the peppers and adds an exotic dimension to the simply cooked vegetables.

Pan-Seared Cod with Preserved Lemon Aioli: Obviously lemon and fish go together like peanut butter and jelly, but the best takeaway from this recipe and the following one, besides the perfect fish cooking technique, are the super versatile sauces—the preserved lemon aioli that will up your sandwich game immensely and become your go-to mayo.

Trout with Preserved Lemon Vinaigrette: This quick dish from chef Viet Pham features trout fillets in a bright and tangy vinaigrette—which will quickly become the dressing for all of your grain and green salads this season.

Couscous with Red Lentils and Easy Preserved Lemons: If you’ve only got 20 minutes, this clever almost-instant take on preserved lemons is definitely worth a shot. It’s not traditional by any means, but it’s the perfect gateway to the real thing.


How to Make Preserved Lemons&mdashand What to Do With Them Once You Do

Until recently, preserved lemons turned up mostly in Moroccan tagines and other North Africans stews, as well as some Middle Eastern dishes. But they’re definitely migrating to take their place in a well-stocked multi-ethnic home pantry. The jarred versions𠅊nd there are definitely some good ones out there𠅊re often so long preserved that their flavor becomes a bit acrid, intensely bitter and rocketfuel-esque. So if you’re at all a lemonhead, you’ll definitely want to start making your own.

At its most traditional, this means cutting whole lemons, rubbing them all over with coarse salt, and then packing them in a jar with salt and lemon juice to cover. You leave them at room temperature for 4 or 5 weeks to ferment, and then you can refrigerate them until you use them up. Another bonus of making your own preserved lemons is that the pulp, which so many recipes tell you to scrape out and discard, is actually fantastic for muddling into cocktails, pureeing into dips, adding to soups, sauces and stews, and mixing into your next pot of greens.

Here are just two examples of how to make preserved lemons:

Preserved Lemons: This is the classic version. Simple and effective.

Lemon Confit: Chef Eric Ripert&aposs lemon confit uses a sugar-salt mix. "I add lemon confit to so many dishes𠅏rom broiled fish to pork and beans," he says. He blends his lemon confit with butter to add a pleasantly pungent flavor to a broiled snapper. Before broiling, he dots some of the lemon butter on the fish, then serves more lemon butter on the side.

Once you&aposve mastered the preserved lemons, here are a few suggestions for what to do with them:

Broccoli with Preserved Lemon Yogurt: We loved this recipe so much we put it on the cover of the magazine! Of course the broccoli is fantastic, but it’s the yogurt sauce flavored with preserved lemon that’s the star. Once you make it, you’ll want to eat it on everything, from grilled bread and eggplant and okra, to shrimp or chicken kebabs, to lamb meatballs and baked white and sweet potatoes or squash.

Roasted Peppers with Preserved Lemon and Capers: In this typical Middle Eastern dish, preserved lemon offsets the sweetness of the peppers and adds an exotic dimension to the simply cooked vegetables.

Pan-Seared Cod with Preserved Lemon Aioli: Obviously lemon and fish go together like peanut butter and jelly, but the best takeaway from this recipe and the following one, besides the perfect fish cooking technique, are the super versatile sauces—the preserved lemon aioli that will up your sandwich game immensely and become your go-to mayo.

Trout with Preserved Lemon Vinaigrette: This quick dish from chef Viet Pham features trout fillets in a bright and tangy vinaigrette—which will quickly become the dressing for all of your grain and green salads this season.

Couscous with Red Lentils and Easy Preserved Lemons: If you’ve only got 20 minutes, this clever almost-instant take on preserved lemons is definitely worth a shot. It’s not traditional by any means, but it’s the perfect gateway to the real thing.


How to Make Preserved Lemons&mdashand What to Do With Them Once You Do

Until recently, preserved lemons turned up mostly in Moroccan tagines and other North Africans stews, as well as some Middle Eastern dishes. But they’re definitely migrating to take their place in a well-stocked multi-ethnic home pantry. The jarred versions𠅊nd there are definitely some good ones out there𠅊re often so long preserved that their flavor becomes a bit acrid, intensely bitter and rocketfuel-esque. So if you’re at all a lemonhead, you’ll definitely want to start making your own.

At its most traditional, this means cutting whole lemons, rubbing them all over with coarse salt, and then packing them in a jar with salt and lemon juice to cover. You leave them at room temperature for 4 or 5 weeks to ferment, and then you can refrigerate them until you use them up. Another bonus of making your own preserved lemons is that the pulp, which so many recipes tell you to scrape out and discard, is actually fantastic for muddling into cocktails, pureeing into dips, adding to soups, sauces and stews, and mixing into your next pot of greens.

Here are just two examples of how to make preserved lemons:

Preserved Lemons: This is the classic version. Simple and effective.

Lemon Confit: Chef Eric Ripert&aposs lemon confit uses a sugar-salt mix. "I add lemon confit to so many dishes𠅏rom broiled fish to pork and beans," he says. He blends his lemon confit with butter to add a pleasantly pungent flavor to a broiled snapper. Before broiling, he dots some of the lemon butter on the fish, then serves more lemon butter on the side.

Once you&aposve mastered the preserved lemons, here are a few suggestions for what to do with them:

Broccoli with Preserved Lemon Yogurt: We loved this recipe so much we put it on the cover of the magazine! Of course the broccoli is fantastic, but it’s the yogurt sauce flavored with preserved lemon that’s the star. Once you make it, you’ll want to eat it on everything, from grilled bread and eggplant and okra, to shrimp or chicken kebabs, to lamb meatballs and baked white and sweet potatoes or squash.

Roasted Peppers with Preserved Lemon and Capers: In this typical Middle Eastern dish, preserved lemon offsets the sweetness of the peppers and adds an exotic dimension to the simply cooked vegetables.

Pan-Seared Cod with Preserved Lemon Aioli: Obviously lemon and fish go together like peanut butter and jelly, but the best takeaway from this recipe and the following one, besides the perfect fish cooking technique, are the super versatile sauces—the preserved lemon aioli that will up your sandwich game immensely and become your go-to mayo.

Trout with Preserved Lemon Vinaigrette: This quick dish from chef Viet Pham features trout fillets in a bright and tangy vinaigrette—which will quickly become the dressing for all of your grain and green salads this season.

Couscous with Red Lentils and Easy Preserved Lemons: If you’ve only got 20 minutes, this clever almost-instant take on preserved lemons is definitely worth a shot. It’s not traditional by any means, but it’s the perfect gateway to the real thing.


Watch the video: Ελευθερία Ελευθερίου-Ταξίδι στη βροχή with lyrics (July 2022).


Comments:

  1. Heolstor

    you are right, that's right

  2. Polycarp

    the Definitive answer, it's funny ...

  3. Nem

    I fully share your opinion. This is a good idea. I am ready to support you.

  4. Rowe

    they still remind you of the 18th century

  5. Cunningham

    the definitive answer, attracting ...

  6. Faugore

    I think this is a wonderful thought.

  7. Keitaro

    It to me is boring.



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