A heavily Cajun-seasoned skin gives an earthy and spicy coating to these chicken wings, while hot sauce adds another layer of flavor to create a complexity that goes beyond the standard Buffalo.
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Along with fresh minced ginger, the ginger beer in this recipe adds a nice ginger spice to the sauce, as well as sweetness to help round out the heat from a single habanero chili pepper. The resultant dish is a great balance of sweet and spicy that provides a nice change of pace from standard Buffalo wings.
Sweet and salty, with a light Asian barbecue flavor, these wings are a nice departure from the standard Buffalo.
You can't go wrong with the union of Sriracha and wings.
Classic buffalo wings are a real triumph in recent American history. Extra crispy and perfectly spicy, this recipe is the best way to prepare your drumsticks and flats for ultimate crowd-pleasing power.
Though chicken wings almost never occur to me when I'm figuring out dinner, there's no good reason they can't do the job: roasted chicken wings offer the pleasure of a roast chicken in a fraction of the time, with the added benefit of a decadent skin-to-meat ratio. Wings call out for a good sauce, naturally, which is what led me to this Tyler Florence recipe
If you're looking for the some mind-bending and ridiculously complex approach to the humble chicken wing, move along. But if you're looking for a straightforward, comforting meal absolutely loaded with garlic then you're in luck.
Cooking my way through How to Cook Weekends, it's becoming more and more clear that Lynne and her producer Sally Swift not only put out a great radio show but excel in recipe writing. The steps for making these sticky-salty-sweet-and-sour wings are laid out in a manner that's both comprehensive and informative, the sort of recipe that leaves cooks with no lingering questions and a plate of truly spectacular wings.
These wings are marinated in soy, sesame oil, and shichimi togarashi, a Japanese seven spice blend that gets its flavor from Sichuan pepper, chili, roasted orange peel, and sesame seeds. It's a heady, aromatic blend of flavors that seeps deep into the wings and chars up beautifully when grilled. Unlike other wing preparations these guys are basted during the grilling process adding even more salty spiced goodness.
They're an advanced riff on classic spicy Buffalo wings with blue cheese and celery sticks—fried wings sauced with a sweet-hot chile glaze and cooled with a salad of crisp cucumbers in a minty yogurt sauce. The secret to the chile sauce is the unexpected addition of tahini—its nuttiness rounds out the rest of the Asian-inspired ingredients, giving the sauce a great thickness, perfect for coating.
This wing sauce isn't better than Buffalo sauce, but that's not really the point. It's just another example of how fried wings drenched in sauce can be so delicious.
Honestly I never thought I'd find a wing recipe that would measure up to the classic Buffalo combo of Frank's Red Hot and butter. The honey-chipotle-barbecue wings usually pale in comparison to the vinegary, spicy original. But these Honey-Sriracha Glazed Buffalo Wings from The Sriracha Cookbook are a game changer when it comes to sweet-spicy wings.
Just when I thought I had the Wing Week, line-up all figured out, I was thrown for a loop when Erin sent me this recipe for chile hot wings from the new cookbook Michael's Genuine Food. I read the ingredient list and was immediately captivated—Thai sweet chile sauce mixed with tahini. The traditionalist in me couldn't fathom what this clash of cultures would taste like. I needed to know.
That taste of the Maryland shore did wonders for the wings, which had only passing resemblance to hot wings. These are their own thing. The Worcestershire and Old Bay dominated, and it's a stellar combo. As I watched a Maryland native going from one wing to the next, with a finale of finger licking, I knew I had a winning recipe on my hands.
Rubbed wings stay juicy and get a nicely browned skin after about 30 minutes of cooking over indirect medium-high heat, at which point barbecue sauce is applied and they start to caramelize. Another coating of sauce and some time directly over the coals creates the layers of sauce that I love—a little sticky, a little charred, and just overall delicious.
Double battered and fried, these extra-crispy wings' initial crunch gives way to a sweetness, then tang, and ends with a punch of heat—a combination that ensures every last one of them will be devoured.
Al pastor on its own is pretty awesome, but on chicken wings—now that's something special. Guajillo and chipotle chiles give the baked wings an earthy heat, while pineapple, cilantro, and lime add freshness to create a combination that's hard to beat. This also marks our first post of Wing Week! Every day this week we'll be sharing a different non-Buffalo wing recipe for your Super Bowl parties next week.
In this chicken wing sauce from Ming Tsai, black pepper is toasted in a medium-high skillet until it starts to smoke, then gets tossed with red wine, mustard, soy sauce, thyme, and lots of minced garlic. The sauce is tart and rich, with a haunting aroma of black pepper in the background.
[Photographs: Kerry Saretsky] I have always been impressed by how the French and British in my life (both my family and significant other) adopt two items straight from Americana with no questions, reservations, or hesitations: American football, and chicken wings,...