seafood boil
If you’re looking for a unique spin on your Super Bowl party menu, why not try a seafood boil? With limitless customization available between what protein you choose and what sauce you pair your dish with, this easy-to-clean-up recipe is sure to delight your friends.This recipe is courtesy of Lowcountry in Chicago.
View Recipe
4.5
Slapfish
This simple, crave-worthy, gooey sandwich can be served as a meal or an appetizer sliced into small pieces and drizzled with sauce. The sweet, spicy, smoky, and rich “everything sauce” can be used on, well, everything.This recipe is courtesy of Slapfish.
View Recipe
4
mac
Alaskan crab is in season this January, what better way to indulge that in the form of cheesy, crispy mac and cheese.This recipe comes courtesy of Alaska Seafood.
View Recipe
3.5
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.
View Recipe
3