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A treasury of 95 grilled-foods recipes features modern twists on traditional meals, counseling home cooks on the diversity of Japanese-style grilling while providing instructions for such fare as London Broil with Garlic-Soy Marinade, Turkey Burgers with Miso Barbecue Sauce and Salmon With Shiso Pesto. Original.
In Korean BBQ & Japanese Grills, Jonas Cramby explores the best of Korean and Japanese barbecue – the techniques, philosophy and historical roots. He shares his favourite recipes, which include, among others, yakitori, yakiniku and izakaya-style classics. From succulent skewered meats to marinated bulgogi bowls, there’s a whole host of delicious dishes, as well as complementary umami-rich sauces and sumptuous sides to be enjoyed. Trimmings and sauces all take minutes to prepare and the meat seconds to barbecue. There are also guides on how to cut the meat, source your ingredients and, for an authentic experience, the best table grills to use that are simple, portable and so cheap that anyone can have a feast – anywhere. The art of Korean barbecue and Japanese grilling is not just a meal, it is a mindful practice. Produce and tools are carefully chosen and something so simple as a piece of chicken, a little salt and fire can, with practice and the right technique, be transformed into something sublime. Chapters include: Yakitori/grilled chicken Yakiniku/grilled meat Korean BBQ Izakaya/bar snacks
Robata means 'fireside cooking', taking its name from the charcoal grill commonly used in Japan to cook skewers of fish, shellfish, meal and seasonal vegetables, which has a unique impact on flavour. This beautifully-illustrated book introduces you to the art of this Japanese cuisine and teaches you how to cook this way in your own home, whether cooking on an authentic robata grill, your own barbecue or your oven grill. Choose from classic yakitori (chicken cooked on skewers), traditional Japanese fish robata dishes such as Miso Black Cod or a wonderful selection of vegetarian robata dishes. Then choose from the incredible selection of traditional side dishes, pickles and salads to accompany your robata, in this comprehensive cookbook of Japanese slow grilling recipes.
A collection of more than 100 recipes that introduces Japanese comfort food to American home cooks, exploring new ingredients, techniques, and the surprising origins of popular dishes like gyoza and tempura. Move over, sushi. It’s time for gyoza, curry, tonkatsu, and furai. These icons of Japanese comfort food cooking are the dishes you’ll find in every kitchen and street corner hole-in-the-wall restaurant in Japan—the hearty, flavor-packed dishes that everyone in Japan, from school kids to grandmas, craves. In Japanese Soul Cooking, Tadashi Ono and Harris Salat introduce you to this irresistible, homey style of cooking. As you explore the range of exciting, satisfying fare, you may recognize some familiar favorites, such as ramen, soba, udon, and tempura. Others are lesser known Japanese classics—such as wafu pasta (spaghetti with bold, fragrant toppings like miso meat sauce), tatsuta-age (fried chicken marinated in garlic, ginger, and other Japanese seasonings), and savory omelets with crabmeat and shiitake mushrooms—that will instantly become standards in your kitchen as well. With foolproof instructions and step-by-step photographs, you’ll soon be knocking out chahan fried rice, mentaiko spaghetti, saikoro steak, and more for friends and family. Ono and Salat’s fascinating exploration of the surprising origins and global influences behind popular dishes is accompanied by rich location photography that captures the energy and essence of this food in everyday Japanese life, bringing beloved Japanese comfort food to Western home cooks for the first time.
A New York Times Bestseller Winner of the James Beard Award for General Cooking and the IACP Cookbook of the Year Award "The one book you must have, no matter what you’re planning to cook or where your skill level falls."—New York Times Book Review Ever wondered how to pan-fry a steak with a charred crust and an interior that's perfectly medium-rare from edge to edge when you cut into it? How to make homemade mac 'n' cheese that is as satisfyingly gooey and velvety-smooth as the blue box stuff, but far tastier? How to roast a succulent, moist turkey (forget about brining!)—and use a foolproof method that works every time? As Serious Eats's culinary nerd-in-residence, J. Kenji López-Alt has pondered all these questions and more. In The Food Lab, Kenji focuses on the science behind beloved American dishes, delving into the interactions between heat, energy, and molecules that create great food. Kenji shows that often, conventional methods don’t work that well, and home cooks can achieve far better results using new—but simple—techniques. In hundreds of easy-to-make recipes with over 1,000 full-color images, you will find out how to make foolproof Hollandaise sauce in just two minutes, how to transform one simple tomato sauce into a half dozen dishes, how to make the crispiest, creamiest potato casserole ever conceived, and much more.
The celebration of Japan’s vegan and vegetarian traditions begins with kansha—appreciation—an expression of gratitude for nature’s gifts and the efforts and ingenuity of those who transform nature’s bounty into marvelous food. The spirit of kansha, deeply rooted in Buddhist philosophy and practice, encourages all cooks to prepare nutritionally sound and aesthetically satisfying meals that avoid waste, conserve energy, and preserve our natural resources. In these pages, with kansha as credo, Japan culinary authority Elizabeth Andoh offers more than 100 carefully crafted vegan recipes. She has culled classics from shōjin ryōri, or Buddhist temple cuisine (Creamy Sesame Pudding, Glazed Eel Look-Alike); gathered essentials of macrobiotic cooking (Toasted Hand-Pressed Brown Rice with Hijiki, Robust Miso); selected dishes rooted in history (Skillet-Scrambled Tofu with Leafy Greens, Pungent Pickles); and included inventive modern fare (Eggplant Sushi, Tōfu-Tōfu Burgers). Andoh invites you to practice kansha in your own cooking, and she delights in demonstrating how “nothing goes to waste in the kansha kitchen.” In one especially satisfying example, she transforms each part of a single daikon—from the tapered tip to the tuft of greens, including the peels that most cooks would simply compost—into an array of wholesome, flavorful dishes. Decades of living immersed in Japanese culture and years of culinary training have given Andoh a unique platform from which to teach. She shares her deep knowledge of the cuisine in the two-part A Guide to the Kansha Kitchen. In the first section, she explains basic cutting techniques, cooking methods, and equipment that will help you enhance flavor, eliminate waste, and speed meal preparation. In the second, Andoh demystifies ingredients that are staples in Japanese pantries, but may be new to you; they will boost your kitchen repertoire—vegan or omnivore—to new heights. Stunning images by award-winning photographer Leigh Beisch complete Kansha, a pioneering volume sure to inspire as it instructs. From the Hardcover edition.
The modern style of Teppanyaki evolved in post World War II Kyoto. Displaced people in the bombed -out areas of the city placed scrap metal from the debris over open fires and cooked their food on top. While Teppanyaki can be cooked at the table on a 'hibachi' or small mesh grill, this style of cooking is easily adapted to the Western barbecue. Hideo Dekura is a Japanese chef, cooking instructor and food consultant living in Sydney, Australia.
Japanese bar food is relaxed, simple, and always shared—create delicious izakaya classics at home Izakaya (noun) A Japanese bar offering a selection of beverages and tapas-style snacks Izakayas are the heart and soul of Japan's food culture. Found on just about every street corner, they serve beer and sake, as well as delicious grazing food. These 75 delicious, authentic recipes are an introduction to the world of Japanese bar food. There are small bites, such as Lotus Chips, Japanese Pickles, and Camambert Tempurs; salads like Green Beans with Black Sesame Dressing and Green Tea Noodle Salad; along with a range of tempting skewers such as Nori-wrapped Scallops and Miso-Glazed Salmon Skewers. Bigger dishes include Okonomiyaki (Japanese pancake), Pork Gyoza (dumplings), and Grilled Eggplant with Soy and Ginger, while sweets might be Sesame Mousse with Red Bean or Green Tea Candied Chestnuts. Some of the recipes feature Japanese ingredients that might already be in newcomers' cupboards—soy sauce, miso paste, and soba noodles—while others use ingredients that may be less familiar—ponzu sauce, ichimi spice mix, and shiso leaves. With recipes that are authentic yet not overly complicated, this is the perfect book for anyone who wants to make beautiful, simple Japanese bar food at home. Includes dual measurements.