Double Cut Dry-Aged Bone-In Rib-Eye

Double Cut Dry-Aged Bone-In Rib-Eye
Staff Writer

Charlie Palmer Steak

There’s nothing more elegant that a rib-eye, and this straightforward dish uses simple aromatics to season the steak, and pairs it with creamy potatoes and crispy Brussels sprouts.

2
Servings
1269
Calories Per Serving
Deliver Ingredients

Ingredients

For the steak

  • Two  20-ounce double bone-in aged rib-eye steaks
  • Salt and pepper to taste
  • 1  Tablespoon  extra-virgin olive oil
  • 1/2  Tablespoon  butter
  • sprigs fresh thyme
  • cloves garlic

For the potatoes

  • Idaho potatoes
  • 3  Cups  heavy cream
  • 2  Tablespoons  truffle shavings (optional)
  • Salt and pepper, to taste
  • 1/2  Cup  shaved Parmesan

For the Brussels sprouts

  • 1  Pound  Brussels sprouts, trimmed and outer leaves removed
  • 2  Tablespoons  olive oil
  • 6  Ounces  pancetta, sliced 1/4-inch thick, small diced
  • cloves garlic, minced
  • Salt and pepper, to taste
  • 1  Cup  chicken stock

Directions

For the steak

Season the steaks with salt and pepper. Lay the steak flat on cutting board, tie kitchen twine tightly around the sides and bone; this will help the steak keep its shape during cooking.

In a heavy skillet, heat the oil in pan until hot, add garlic, thyme, and butter. Sear steak on both sides. Tilt skillet slightly to pool oil and butter mixture and spoon baste the steak as it sears.  Remove skillet from heat and place in preheated 400-degree oven and continue cooking to desired temperature (medium-rare 130 degrees). Remove from oven and let steak rest for 5-7 minutes before slicing into chops.

For the potatoes

Slice potatoes paper-thin using a Japanese mandoline.  In a medium saucepan, heat heavy cream; add truffle shavings and season to taste with salt and pepper.

Place sliced potatoes in a large bowl.  Pour hot cream and truffle mixture over potatoes and mix to coat potatoes completely.

Grease a large square ovenproof casserole dish.  Layer potatoes shingle style, sprinkling Parmesan cheese on top of each layer, finishing with a layer of cheese. Heavily grease around the top edges of casserole with butter.  Bake in a preheated 400-degree oven for 1-½ hours.

For the Brussels sprouts

In a large pot of boiling water, partially cook the Brussels sprouts, about 5 minutes. Remove from heat and drain.

Heat the oil in heavy skillet over medium heat.  Add the pancetta and sauté until slightly crisp.  Add the garlic and continue to sauté until golden brown, season to taste with salt and pepper. Remove pancetta and garlic mixture from pan and keep warm. Add the chicken stock to pan and reduce broth by half. Add partially cooked Brussels sprouts to reduced stock and mix to coat Brussels sprouts. Add pancetta and garlic mixture to Brussels sprouts and mix thoroughly.

Nutritional Facts

Total Fat
104g
100%
Sugar
49g
54%
Saturated Fat
42g
100%
Cholesterol
266mg
89%
Carbohydrate, by difference
58g
45%
Protein
32g
70%
Vitamin A, RAE
1242µg
100%
Vitamin B-12
2µg
83%
Vitamin B-6
1mg
77%
Vitamin C, total ascorbic acid
8mg
11%
Vitamin K (phylloquinone)
29µg
32%
Calcium, Ca
343mg
34%
Choline, total
68mg
16%
Fiber, total dietary
4g
16%
Fluoride, F
9µg
0%
Folate, total
35µg
9%
Iron, Fe
3mg
17%
Magnesium, Mg
61mg
19%
Niacin
8mg
57%
Pantothenic acid
2mg
40%
Phosphorus, P
506mg
72%
Riboflavin
1mg
91%
Selenium, Se
41µg
75%
Sodium, Na
754mg
50%
Vitamin D (D2 + D3)
3µg
20%
Water
604g
22%
Zinc, Zn
5mg
63%

Rib Shopping Tip

Most cattle are fed a diet of grass until they are sent to a feedlot – where they are finished on corn. When possible, choose beef from cattle that are “100% grass fed” - it will be more expensive, but better for your health.

Rib Cooking Tip

The method used to cook beef is dependent on the cut. Cuts that are more tender, like filet mignon, should be cooked for a relatively short amount of time over high heat by grilling or sautéing. While less tender cuts, like brisket and short ribs, should be cooked for a longer time with lower heat by braising or stewing.