These luscious, sweet, aromatic and irresistible cinnamon rolls are made entirely on the stove—no baking required! Just be sure to keep your heat turned quite low. Serve them right in the skillet for a memorable, rustic presentation.
Marge Perry & David Bonom
Marge Perry is an author and a teacher. David Bonom is a recipe developer, food writer and restaurant consultant.
Marge Perry writes, teaches, broadcasts and speaks about cooking, food, nutrition and travel. In her capacity as a syndicated food columnist for Newsday, Contributing Editor for Cooking Light and “Ask the Expert” columnist for myrecipes.com; through the articles she writes for The New York Times, Self, Prevention, More, Coastal Living, Relish, and Health; and through her appearances on television and radio, Marge is an accessible and authoritative guide for anyone who cooks, eats and travels. She is also the publisher of her blog, A Sweet and Savory Life.
David Bonom, CCP is a recipe developer, food writer, and restaurant consultant. He is a contributing editor to Cooking Light Magazine and his writing and development clients include Weight Watchers International Publications, Weight Watchers Magazine, Rodale, Self, Health Magazine, Fine Cooking, Coastal Living, Better Homes and Gardens, Prevention Magazine, Lightstyles, Publications International Ltd., USA Poultry and Egg Export Council (USAPEEC), The Peanut Council, California Fig Growers, California Pluot Growers, and the North Carolina Sweet Potato Commission.
It’s a win for residents of Louisville, KY that there’s a hot chicken war going on: joints featuring this beloved Nashville import seem to appear faster than beer at a Cardinals basketball game. But if you don’t happen to be lucky enough to live in Louisville, you can get your Hot Chicken Sandwich fix in your very own kitchen. And just so there won’t be any misunderstanding with the folks in Nashville, we made this version 100% Kentucky, thanks to a knock-your-socks off, only-in-Kentucky bourbon barbecue sauce.
This crowd-pleasing, hearty, one pot meal is crazy-easy to put together—and insanely delicious. It comes together quickly enough to make on a busy weeknight, but you’ll also want to share it with friends on the weekend.
Guanciale is a rich and flavorful cured meat which lends deep flavor to this special pasta dish, while the walnut crumbs add appealing texture. When the poached egg, which is served whole on top of each plate, is burst, the yolk oozes out to add another level of rich flavor and creamy texture to the dish.
Crisp radish slaw is the perfect crunchy counterpart to grilled tuna steaks. If you can’t find yuzu for the marinade (it is generally available at Asian foods stores and some grocery stores), substitute 2 tablespoons lime juice, 1 tablespoon orange juice, and 1 tablespoon seasoned rice vinegar.
This simple and healthful dish can be on the table in less than 15 minutes. Adjust the cooking time based on the thickness of your tuna steaks, and on how thoroughly you like your tuna cooked.
Double cut pork chops are best when seared on the stove and finished in the oven: the searing gives them that wonderful brown crust, and finishing in the oven keeps them moist and tender. This spicy-sweet chutney is made with bottled harissa, a Morrocan red pepper and chili paste with smoky heat.
Spicy Moroccan harissa sauce, made with red peppers and chilis, gives this quick chutney lingering flavor and smoky heat. You will find the bottled sauce at most specialty food chains (such as Whole Foods) and at many grocery stores.
This Asian inspired, rich, savory and somewhat sweet dish is an unusual departure from the more expected short ribs preparation. It may be made up to two days in advance and reheated.
The salty-sweet flavor of these Asian-inspired Sloppy Joes takes this classic dish to a new level. By all means make the filling ahead and reheat it: simply sprinkle it with a few drop of water to help it loosen up
Rubbing truffle butter under the skin takes this simple and beautiful dish to a whole new level—and makes your home smell incredible!
Skillet-roasting spatchcocked chicken does nearly magical things to an ordinary chicken: the result is golden crisp skin and juicy tender meat. In fact, because of the way the bird sits in the pan, the breast cooks to an ideal 160° and the thigh to 170°-175°F in the same amount of time.