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I Love New York: Ingredients and Recipes Hardcover – April 9, 2013
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Featured Recipe from I Love New York: Baked Egg with Spinach, Mushrooms, and Cheese
- 3 tablespoons butter
- 4 cups diced (1/8 inch) cremini mushrooms
- 1/2 cup diced (1/8 inch) shallot
- 2 sprigs thyme
- 2 tablespoons sherry
Melt the butter in a medium sauté pan over medium-high heat. Add half of the mushrooms and cook, stirring frequently, until the mushrooms are golden brown, 10 to 12 minutes. Add the rest of the mushrooms and continue cooking until golden brown, another 10 to 12 minutes. Add the shallot and cook until softened, 2 to 3 minutes. Add the thyme and sherry and cook, stirring frequently, about 5 minutes. Season with salt to taste.
- 2 teaspoons butter
- 1 teaspoon diced (1/8 inch) shallot
- 4 cups spinach, stems removed
In a medium sauté pan, melt the butter over medium heat. Add the shallot and sweat until softened, 2 to 3 minutes. Add the spinach and sauté until wilted. Season with salt to taste.
- 8 slices deli ham
- 1/2 cup crumbled Tonjes Farm Dairy Rambler cheese (a raw cow’s milk cheese similar to aged cheddar)
- 8 eggs
Preheat the oven to 375°F. Line 8 of the wells of a muffin pan with the slices of ham, treating them like muffin liners. Divide the sautéed spinach among the 8 wells and top with the mushroom duxelles. Distribute the cheese evenly, and then crack an egg into each well. Bake in the oven until the whites are set but the yolks are still runny, 11 to 13 minutes. Rest for a few minutes before gently removing the baked eggs from the muffin pan with a small offset spatula.
Featured Recipe from I Love New York: Lamb Rack with Cucumber Yogurt
- 11/2 cups plain Greek-style yogurt
- 2 cucumbers
- 2 teaspoons lemon juice
- 1 tablespoon olive oil
- 1/2 clove garlic
- 11/2 tablespoons chopped dill
Line a colander with a quadruple layer of cheesecloth and pour the yogurt into the cheesecloth. Suspend over a large bowl and refrigerate for 48 hours, allowing the moisture to drain from the yogurt.
Peel and grate the cucumbers on a box grater. Season with 1 teaspoon of salt and hang in a quadruple layer of cheesecloth to drain excess moisture, about 1 hour. Measure 1 cup of the drained yogurt and reserve the rest for another use.
Combine the cup of yogurt and the drained cucumbers in a medium bowl. Stir in the lemon juice and olive oil. Grate the garlic on a Microplane grater into the mixture and fold in the chopped dill. Mix well and season with salt to taste.
Roasted Lamb Rack
- 1 tablespoon canola oil
- 1 lamb rack (about 21/4 pounds), frenched and tied
- 2 tablespoons butter
- 5 sprigs thyme
- 1 clove garlic, crushed but kept whole
Preheat the oven to 300°F. Heat a large cast-iron skillet over high heat. Season the lamb rack generously with salt. Place the rack in the skillet fat side down and sear over high heat until browned, 21/2 to 3 minutes. Turn and sear the bottom for 1 minute. Turn the rack back onto the fat side and add the butter, thyme, and garlic. Baste the rack with the butter for 21/2 to 3 minutes. Transfer the lamb rack fat side up to a wire rack set in a rimmed baking sheet and roast in the oven for 10 minutes.
Turn the lamb rack over, baste with butter, and return to the oven for another 10 minutes. Remove the lamb rack from the oven, turn it back over, and baste once more. Roast in the oven for another 10 to 15 minutes, until the internal temperature reaches 130° to 135°F. Let the lamb rack rest for 10 to 15 minutes before slicing. Serve with the cucumber yogurt and heirloom tomatoes.
—Mimi Sheraton, food journalist and former restaurant critic of the New York Times and other publications
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Top Customer Reviews
The recipes derived from these ingredients showcase the depth and breadth of ethnic influence on what is now considered 'New York' cuisine: Dutch, German, English, Jewish, Asian, Italian and other ethnicities all gave to New York meals, entrees, snacks, desserts and drinks now associated with the area. Many of these recipes with New York roots are well known: Manhattan Clam Chowder, the Egg Cream, and the Bloody Mary, for example. Others are lesser known: Clam Toast? Cranberry Bread Pudding? Beer-Battered Apples? Duck Fat French Fries? Common and simple favorites are also here: the lobster roll, roasted chestnuts, and so on. Vegetarians will also be pleased, with many delicious-sounding salads and a pasta dish I'd really like to make, 'Butternut Squash Tortellini with Sage Brown Butter'.Read more ›
I live near Austin, TX, a fairly far cry from NYC. Still, we are teaming with local goat dairies, natural beef, and a long growing season with many wonderful organic farms. I was fairly confident that I would have no problem cooking from this book, especially since I just secured a certificate from a cooking school, after being a home cook for decades. A lot of the ingredients are extremely specific (onion blossoms, fennel fronds, nettles, quail eggs, garlic chive flowers, etc.), but the dishes should work ok in most cases without them or with substitutions.
There are nearly 150 'main' recipes, from 55 categories (Apples, Asparagus...Eggs, Fluke, Foie Gras...Parsnips...Sheep's Milk....Walnuts) but almost every 'recipe' is actually composed of several component recipes (many can be used with other things), so really there are likely around 500 recipes by my estimate.Read more ›
Most Recent Customer Reviews
I bought it for my friend, I don't know whether she has read or not, but seriously, I really love this book, even I just read the first few pages.Published 21 months ago by Benjamin Johnson
The hype was much better than the cookbook. I wasn't impressed with the recipes or the format of this cookbook. Not really useable recipes.Published 24 months ago by William L. Bush
i love the book, i love the dishes and i love NY! I live in NY since last year and it is great to read about typical NY dines and even better is tot make and taste them. Read morePublished on May 22, 2014 by lhj wagemans