Heat Level - 3
NOTE: This recipe requires advance preparation and does not have to be processed in a water bath.
This recipes comes from Wendell Peters of Judicial Flavors.
According to Paul Sheehan Jr., owner of Coast Kitchen & Cannery Foods, "After considerable time spent on trial and error, and many additional pounds added, we finally settled on Recipe #17. It's actually one of the simplest recipes we came up with but is one of the best tasting." I've added a sauce, but the dish is also good served without it.
Goat meat, which is not commonly eaten in the United States (except in the Southwest), appears in many West Indian recipes. The Trinis sometimes eat curried goat Jamaican-style, but this version with coconut is more customary.
This recipe was collected in Mombasa, Kenya. Serve it over grilled or barbecued meats and poultry.
This recipe was collected for me in Mombasa, Kenya by Richard Sterling,
who wrote: “The barbecue master at the Big Bite Restaurant in Mombasa is
Tsuma Nzole Kalu. He concocted this recipe for hot sauce and gave it its
name. Serve it over grilled or barbecued meats and poultry.”
This thick and delicious soup from North Africa should be served as a supper dish, which is when many thick, spicy soups are traditionally served. Even though 10 cloves of garlic sounds like a lot, the garlic mellows as it cooks. Serve it with crusty warm bread.
This recipe is based on the Tunisian grilled salads, as mechouia means roasted. This recipe is easily prepared on the grill and can be served as a relish, dip, or spread. As might be expected, it can also be served with a flat, unleavened bread such as pita. Use a mortar and pestle for a traditional method of grinding the grilled vegetables, or just mash and mix with a fork in a bowl. For a much hotter dip, substitute jalapeño chiles.
In Italian, this chicken is called pollo alla diavolo because of the addition of crushed red peperoncini chiles, the same kind that is sprinkled on pizzas to liven them up. Traditionally the chickens are split before grilling, but you can use a rotisserie if you wish–it just takes longer to cook. Adding rosemary branches to the fire makes a very aromatic smoke.
This recipe hails from Algeria, where it is a popular appetizer. Note the use of paprika here -- it was introduced form Hungary via Spain.