Print Recipe Grilled Eggplant Servings Ingredients 1 Chinese eggplant Sauce: 2 teaspoons cooking oil2 teaspoons minced ginger2 teaspoons minced garlic1 tablespoon chopped fresh green chili1 tablespoon chopped fresh red chili1 tablespoon Chinese black vinegar1 teaspoon sugar1 teaspoon soy sauce Servings Ingredients 1 Chinese eggplant Sauce: […]
Ingredient: cooking oil
Print Recipe Grilled Quail Eggs Servings Ingredients 2 teaspoons cooking oil6 quail eggs Spice mixture 1 teaspoon red chili powder1/2 teaspoon Sichuan peppercorn powder1 teaspoon granulated garlic1/2 teaspoon salt Servings Ingredients 2 teaspoons cooking oil6 quail eggs Spice mixture 1 teaspoon red chili powder1/2 teaspoon […]
Paella, Spain’s most famous dish is undoubtedly one of the world’s great rice dishes. The first time I saw a traditional paella pan, I thought it was a particularly shallow flat-bottomed wok. That got me thinking about how a Chinese cook would prepare the same dish. The result is this East-West hybrid that works especially well in an electric wok.
Taro cake (simplified Chinese: 芋头糕; traditional Chinese: 芋頭糕; pinyin: yùtóu gāo; Cantonese Yale: wuhtáu gōu) is a Chinese dish made from the vegetable taro. While it is denser in texture than radish cakes, both these savory cakes made in a similar ways, with rice flour as the main ingredient. When served in dim sum cuisine, it is cut into square-shaped slices and pan-fried before serving. It is found in Hong Kong, China, and overseas Chinatowns restaurants. Other ingredients often include pork and Chinese black mushroom, or even Chinese sausages. It is commonly topped with chopped scallions.
Print Recipe Grilled Lemongrass Lamb Chops Servings Ingredients Marinade 1 tablespoon lemongrass chopped 1 teaspoon fresh galangal finely grated4 tablespoons tamarind juice2 tablespoons fish sauce1 teaspoon Sriracha chili sauce1 teaspoon sesame oil2 tablespoons palm sugar1/2 teaspoon Chinese five-spice powderSalt and pepper to taste Main Ingredients […]
鍋貼 Potstickers typically consist of a ground meat and/or vegetable filling wrapped into a thinly rolled piece of dough, which is then sealed by pressing the edges together. Finished 鍋貼 Potstickers can be boiled (shuǐ jiǎo), steamed (zhēng jiǎo) or pan-fried (jiān jiǎo). This recipe highlights a fan-favorite — the pan-fried variety.