Top Rated Spicy Kimchi Recipes

Spicy Kimchi Yuba “Noodles” With Poached Egg
The question of Stuart Brioza’s love of kimchi is answered with a trip up a wobbly ladder to a secret loft space turned fermentation lab above his insanely popular San Francisco restaurant, State Bird Provisions. In this crawl space, we spotted large buckets of napa cabbage and daikon radish kimchi, which the chef makes year-round using chopped-up Beausoleil oysters. “I’m a Bay Area kid, so the idea of mixing cultures comes naturally to me,” he says, sipping an espresso in the restaurant’s sunny dining room. We’re talking about the marriage of Japanese yuba—the delicate skin that forms on top of soy milk while making tofu—with Korean kimchi, a dish he has served since the early days of State Bird, and one that has become one of the restaurants’ signatures.Brioza was nice enough to slip us the recipe, and we’ve made it many times since. Whenever we can find fresh yuba, sold at Asian supermarkets, we have this relatively simple recipe top of mind. The inviting, fragile-but-chewy texture of the tofu skin and the richness of the egg yolk are beautifully contrasted with a burst of Kimchi Vinaigrette (recipe follows). It’s easy to make, but also slightly chef-y and out of the box. And if you happen to be reading this during Dungeness crab season, it’s a great addition at the end. Reprinted from Koreatown: A Cookbook. Copyright © 2016 by Deuki Hong and Matt Rodbard. Photographs copyright © 2016 by Sam Horine. Published by Clarkson Potter, an imprint of Penguin Random House, LLC.
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Spicy Kimchi
I adapted this recipe from one I learned in a workshop at The Asian Culinary Forum in San Francisco with Huynjoo Albrecht, of CookingKorean.com. If you’ve only had commercial kimchi, which is sometimes overly salty and very spicy while lacking dimension, you’ll be surprised at the complexity of this version. Lightly fermented and spicy, to be sure, the nuances of the individual components come through in layers. If you’re worried about making it too spicy, start with less red pepper the first time you make it and see how you like it. If you have access to a Korean market, buy the medium ground Korean red pepper powder for kimchi, which usually comes in a one-pound plastic bag. Make sure that it doesn’t have salt or other additives. You may also experiment with a milder cayenne pepper; a mild ground red chile, such as New Mexico; or Aleppo pepper, a mild red pepper used in Middle Eastern cooking that has a nice fruity flavor and a similar heat level to Korean pepper. This recipe is written for kosher salt. If you’re using a finer-grained sea salt, you will need to use about 25 percent less. Adapted from "D.I.Y. Delicious" by Vanessa Barrington.  Click here to see 7 No-Cook Side Dishes.
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VegBear
From HanGawi's website
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Andrea Reusing
In Korean kitchens, spicy kimchi (pickled cabbage) is used in all sorts of things, including savory pancakes. Reusing tempers its garlicky heat with mellow sweet potatoes—a culinary icon in many parts of Asia, as well as in the American South—in this beautiful balancing act. Straightforward to make yet mysterious and complex in flavor, this dish has become a real GOURMET favorite.
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Andrea Reusing
In Korean kitchens, spicy kimchi (pickled cabbage) is used in all sorts of things, including savory pancakes. Reusing tempers its garlicky heat with mellow sweet potatoes—a culinary icon in many parts of Asia, as well as in the American South—in this beautiful balancing act. Straightforward to make yet mysterious and complex in flavor, this dish has become a real GOURMET favorite.
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mystic_river1
Specialty Authentic Kimchi What Scotch is for Scotland and pizza for Italy, so is Kimchi for Korea. Way back in 1936, Soon Kee Chung a Gold Medal Winner in Olympics marathon attributed his gold medal winning performance to the miraculous powers of kimchi. People believed that Chung had gained extraordinary strength and power from the kimchi and rice he consumed while training for marathon. Such is the popularity of ‘kimchi’. The origin of Kimchi dates back to 7th century. Koreans realized that fresh vegetables become scarce during the long, cold winters. As a substitute to fresh vegetables, they decided to store vegetables by preserving the vitamins and minerals. This perpetuated healthy eating habits even with changing seasons. Kimchi refers to the process of preserving vegetables through fermentation. Hot and spicy Kimchi appears as a side dish at nearly every Korean meal and is an essential part of kimchi stew and kimchi pancakes.
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mystic_river1
Specialty Authentic Kimchi What Scotch is for Scotland and pizza for Italy, so is Kimchi for Korea. Way back in 1936, Soon Kee Chung a Gold Medal Winner in Olympics marathon attributed his gold medal winning performance to the miraculous powers of kimchi. People believed that Chung had gained extraordinary strength and power from the kimchi and rice he consumed while training for marathon. Such is the popularity of ‘kimchi’. The origin of Kimchi dates back to 7th century. Koreans realized that fresh vegetables become scarce during the long, cold winters. As a substitute to fresh vegetables, they decided to store vegetables by preserving the vitamins and minerals. This perpetuated healthy eating habits even with changing seasons. Kimchi refers to the process of preserving vegetables through fermentation. Hot and spicy Kimchi appears as a side dish at nearly every Korean meal and is an essential part of kimchi stew and kimchi pancakes.
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Cookin with Love
I love sushi but I'm not as near to places that serve sushi as I use to be, so I have to use what I have. I do have the basics just not the raw fish that I miss so much. My favorites were spicy ahi and phylli maki. So I tried to get as close to it as I can. As for amounts, I use leftover rice so I usually make one or two rolls and just cut off 1/4 of a cucumber and cut that into strips and that's still more than enough. Now these measurements or just guess. I really just eyeball and adjust to my taste. But it's better to do too little than too much. Now I have been to places with less ingredients than this available. Too me the key ingredients are the seaweed sheets, rice, soy sauce, mayo, and for me wasabi since I like it (but that may be hard to find some places) Everything else you can try to substitute with something you like more or you can just eliminate if you don't like it. One time instead of picked ginger I used spicy kimchi. I liked that one to. Just mix and match according to your taste. Event
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