Quick and easy stir-fried lo mein noodles with cabbage charred until sweet, sauteed mushrooms, and Chinese chives in a light sauce.
Explore by Tags
Entries tagged with '@quick-pasta-grain'
Made with vegetables that have been cooked until meltingly soft, this penne pasta dish is one of those great examples of what makes classic rustic Italian cooking so special: It makes the most of humble and unassuming ingredients, turning them into something downright delicious.
Taking advantage of late spring and early summer produce, this easy one-pot pasta combines crispy bites of pancetta with peas, corn, and mint for a refreshing and filling weeknight meal. With minimal prep work, this tasty dish can be on the table in less than 30 minutes.
A simple dish of pasta tossed in a creamy, lemony, sherry sauce, with sweet red peppers and gently poached chicken.
Crispy and a little saucy, egg noodles pan-fried until they form a crispy-on-the-outside, tender-in-the-middle cake is a classic Hong Kong and Guangzhou dish. A nest of egg noodles are fried in a wok until golden brown and topped with a combination of stir-fried meat, seafood, or vegetables. Here's how to make my favorite version, topped with seafood in a light gravy.
For me, a dim sum brunch isn't complete without a plate of Supreme Soy Sauce Chow Mein. A simple dish of stir-fried thin noodles cooked with bean sprouts and scallions, it's cooked with just a bit of thin, soy-based sauce that coats the noodles in a concentrated layer of flavor. I turn this snack into a meal by adding an array of colorful, crunchy vegetables and tofu.
Earthy, meaty mushrooms, tender shrimp, and silky strands of spinach are the stars of this easy, one-pot pasta dish. A perfect choice for a weeknight dinner, this recipe comes together in less than 30 minutes and makes minimal mess as the action occurs in a single pan.
When I'm in the mood for a big bowl of flavor-packed vegetables, this is the recipe for me. Curried quinoa with caramelized broccoli and cauliflower makes for a high-protein meal that comes together in less than 30 minutes and makes me feel great. It's a perfect weeknight dinner.
Fried rice is one of the great one-bowl meals, though this vegetarian version, packed with tender-crisp bok choy and kale and crispy nubs of fried garlic is so good that you'll probably want to keep it in your repertoire as a side dish as well.
Cabbage and noodles flavored with caraway and parsley is a classic Hungarian dish made all the more comforting with the addition of ground chicken. It's soothing and mild like a good chicken soup, and you only need one pan and 20 minutes to finish it off.
Orechiette loaded with meaty canned tuna and bright, sweet peas gets slicked with chile-infused olive oil in this lightning-fast, super-simple weeknight dish.
A quick and easy stew of butternut squash, kale, and toasted quinoa, made in a single skillet.
After years of drinking Negronis, I've grown to love the sensation of bitter broccoli rabe, just so long as it's balanced by something else. In this dish, the foil comes from both spicy sausage and some fresh pesto.
I had all kinds of ideas of how to make this recipe my own, but all the embellishments felt forced, so I stripped almost all of them away. I only had one true insight, and that was to add slivered almonds.
A 100% vegan stovetop macaroni and cheese. The secret is a creamy sauce made with almonds, potatoes, and plenty of aromatics.
Toasted barley and wilted kale served with lemon zest, cheese, and baked eggs, all cooked in a single skillet.
Butternut squash, apples, and chorizo make this couscous dish comforting, which is great for a cold weather meal.
A bowl of black beans and rice is pure comfort food, at least for me. But I'm always looking for new tricks, because while the concept sounds simple, it's surprisingly easy to end up with a batch that is dry and flavorless.
A 20 minute one-skillet meal of pasta with swiss chard, lemon, sumac, and shallots.
I realize now that I haven't been adding enough of the liquid from the kimchi jar when I make kimchi fried rice. It makes all the difference.