This pizza hits all the right notes, with briny olives and halloumi, fresh sweet cherry tomatoes, mozzarella cheese, and some fresh mint added right at the end.
Jarred horseradish is perfectly tasty stuff, but nothing compares to freshly grated horseradish preserved in distilled vinegar. Here's how to make it at home.
If you ask me, people don't overcook their vegetables often enough. The truth is, vegetables can sometimes be absolutely delicious when cooked until there isn't a trace of crispness left. In fact, some vegetables practically require long cooking—like these long beans braised in tomatoes, which are best only after you've cooked them to death.
Double up on mushroom flavor with sliced fresh mushrooms and a rich mushroom duxelles, made with shallots, thyme, and cognac. Go over the top with a drizzle of good-quality truffle oil for a triple-mushroom threat.
When the summer heat is out of control and amazing produce is flooding the market, sometimes all we want are smart, easy ideas for how to make the most of it without breaking a sweat. Here, we make an incredibly delicious summer squash salad with fennel and dill that is way more than the sum of its parts.
Cherry season is fleeting, so let's make the most of it while it's here. To make this incredibly easy dish, macerate fresh cherries in a sweet-sour mixture of honey and red wine vinegar, top them off with black pepper, then serve them with ricotta cheese, crushed Marcona almonds, and mint.
What makes the difference between a great bean salad and a boring bowlful of beans? The answer is simple: Go for maximum contrast, both in texture and in flavor. Here, I add layers of crispness and crunch with almonds, radish, radicchio, fresh parsley, scallion, and quick-pickled onion.
A quick and easy flatbread made on the grill gets topped with za'atar, and plenty of it!
Chipotle and miso come from two different cooking traditions, but they make great bedfellows in this recipe for grilled tofu—first as a marinade, then as a sauce.
Japanese versions of Western dishes, known as yōshoku cuisine, may look like the originals that inspired them, but the flavor is unmistakably Japanese. Take this potato salad, which derives its unique flavor from Japanese mayo, rice vinegar, and hot mustard.
Crunchy toasted pine nuts and lemony sumac are great partners for eggs scrambled softly in extra-virgin olive oil.
Mushrooms are a great choice for grilling, but that doesn't mean there's no wrong way to grill them. The secret to flavorful, succulent grilled mushrooms? Moderate heat and multiple rounds of seasoning.
There are lots of tabbouleh recipes in the world, but many give instructions that can lead to a sopping wet salad with bulgur that's too hard to eat. This one uses pre-salting steps to remove excess moisture from the tomatoes and parsley, then uses the water drained from the tomatoes to soak the bulgur until tender and flavorful. A hint of spices adds complexity and depth.
Scallion pancake dough grills up as marvelously as it fries, getting crisp, bubbly, and nicely charred.
This simple and refreshing pasta salad is made with soba (buckwheat) noodles, raw cucumber, lightly cooked asparagus, and wakame seaweed. It's tossed in a lemon-soy vinaigrette with sesame oil, sesame seeds, and a hit of fresh ginger.
Pasta salad with raw tomatoes and basil is a common summertime dish. Here we give it a thoughtful upgrade by cooking the tomatoes just until bursting, so that they release their rich juices into a flavorful sauce that coats the pasta even when cooled. It's a new summertime must.
This simple quick pickle recipe is made by soaking snap peas in a hot brine made from rice vinegar, water, sugar, and salt and infused with fresh mint and fennel seeds.
This simple quick pickle recipe is made by soaking asparagus in a hot brine made from white wine vinegar, water, sugar, and salt, that's been infused with the French flavors of tarragon, and shallot.
This simple quick pickle recipe is made by soaking rhubarb in a hot brine made from red wine vinegar, water, light brown sugar, and salt and infused with fresh lemongrass, ginger, and spices.
The first time I tried farinata, the baked chickpea pancake from Italy, it was dry as particleboard. The second and third times were just as bad. Only after I'd dismissed it as an inexplicably terrible product of the Italian kitchen did I finally taste the real thing, and then I understood why people loved it so much. Savory, custardy, and simple in the best possible way, it's also dead easy to make at home. Here's how.