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Chile

“Floating a jalapeño in a simmer sauce adds tremendous flavor,” says Amy Anderson of Madd Momma and The Kid. Here’s an example.'

This recipe and others can be found in the following article:

The Heat of Competition: The Jack Daniels' Championship

 

With salsa overtaking ketchup in sales volume in 1992, it made sense that the ketchup makers would fight back. There are several dozen brands of hot and spicy ketchup on the market these days, and more to come. This recipe will keep indefinitely.

Rabbit is not as gamy as you might think and makes a delicious enchilada. If it is not available, substitute turkey dark meat. You can also substitute cheddar cheese for the jack if you wish.

The vegetable sold as "morning glory" in stores like Silom is sometimes called "water spinach"—the leaves are slightly bitter, but taste absolutely perfect with a handful of burning red Thai chiles. The exact quantity of each ingredient in this dish is somewhat variable; I like to use approximately the proportions given here, but Sanamluang’s version is a little more salty and less spicy. I’m not sure where the name comes from, but perhaps the red chiles have something to do with it.
This Southwestern caesar salad with chipotle dressing may sound strange, but it tastes wonderful.
Here it is, the ultimate Bloody Mary designed for the ultimate peppery cocktail snob. Canned tomato juice is permitted only when fresh, vine-ripened tomatoes are not available.
From Michael Castleman's The Healing Herbs, this is an alternative to menthol or other warming oils designed to help bruising.

This recipe is an adaptation of a recipe originally printed in the Officers’ Wives Club Cookbook from Clark AFB in the Philippines. If desired, boneless chicken breasts could also be added (or substituted) to the recipe. (This recipe requires advance preparation.)

This fresh red pepper paste is popular among those Russians who like spicy foods. Use this as a condiment to accompany grilled meats, or stir a tablespoon or two into soups and stews, as a flavor enhancer. You can find other recipes and read about the Russian Far East in the article Siberian Hot Stuff By Sharon Hudgins

 

recipe image
The ingredients of this specialty from Russia are similar to the 
traditional Mexican pico de gallo salsa with the exception that celery
replaces tomatoes and dill is added. Georgians spread it thickly onto a
piece of lavash (Georgian bread) and wolf it down no matter how many
chiles are added to it. Please note that this recipe requires advance
preparation, as the adzhiga tastes better when it's served 1 to 3 days
after making.
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