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Win a Copy of 'Fried & True'

Historically and belovedly low-brow, in the last few years, fried chicken has moved beyond Sunday dinners in the South and greasy buckets at a tailgate, and is holding its own on fine-dining menus across the country. And why not? It's so good. Lee Brian Schrager, who is best known as the creator of the Food Network South Beach and New York City Wine & Food Festivals, has a soft spot for the crunchy stuff, as so many of us do. He, however, had the smarts and resources (and digestive fortitude, apparently) to sleuth and secure the recipes for some of the most delicious fried chicken this nation has to offer for his new book, Fried & True: More than 50 Recipes for America's Best Fried Chicken and Sides. More

Smoky Roasted Corn Soup With Chipotle Chile From 'The Beekman 1802 Heirloom Vegetable Cookbook'

This corn soup, from The Beekman 1802 Heirloom Vegetable Cookbook by Brent Ridge and Josh Kilmer Purcell (co-authored with Sandy Gluck), is laced with a bit of chipotle powder for a smoky, toasty edge, which is enhanced by roasting the corn kernels with poblano and red bell peppers. A simple and sweet broth is made by simply simmering the cobs in water for a short spell, and the soup is finished with heavy cream, because why not. It looks rich, but it feels surprisingly light and goes down all too easily. More

Bacon-Wrapped, Jalapeño Popper-Stuffed Grilled Chicken Breasts

A fair question: who doesn't like jalapeno poppers? With that in mind, this dynamite chicken recipe offers a drool-worthy alternative to the average, grilled bird. The chicken is filled with a cream cheese and sour cream mix that's specked with canned, roasted jalapenos, garlic and Parmesan cheese. Then, it's wrapped in bacon and grilled over indirect heat for a smoky finish. More

Ideas in Food vs. The Turkey Club Sandwich

This is by no means a traditional turkey club sandwich: It is loaded with deeply roasted turkey-and-pork-belly shawarma, and accented with a flavorful bacon mayonnaise. All those rich ingredients are balanced with fresh tomato slices and peppery baby arugula. And while a classic turkey club has three layers of bread, we ditched the middle layer because we found it makes the sandwich too hard to eat without adding much that the other two bread slices don't already deliver. More

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