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unsalted butter , for the pan 12 ounces flour (plus extra for pan) 12 ounces grated carrots , medium grate (approximately 6 medium) 1 teaspoon baking powder 1 teaspoon baking soda 1/4 teaspoon ground allspice 1/4 teaspoon ground cinnamon 1/4 teaspoon freshly ground nutmeg 1/2 teaspoon salt 10 ounces sugar (approximately 1 1/3 cups) 2 ounces dark brown sugar (approximately 1/4 cup firmly packed) 3 large eggs 6 ounces plain yogurt 6 ounces vegetable oil 1 Preheat oven to 350 degrees F. 2 Butter and flour a 9-inch round and 3-inch deep cake pan. Line the bottom with parchment paper. Set aside. 3 Put the carrots into a large mixing bowl and set aside. 4 Put the flour, baking powder, baking soda, spices, and salt in the bowl of a food processor and process for 5 seconds. Add this mixture to the carrots and toss until they are well-coated with the flour. 5 In the bowl of the food processor combine the sugar, brown sugar, eggs, and yogurt. 6 With the processor still running drizzle in the vegetable oil. Pour this mixture into the carrot mixture and stir until just combined. Pour into the prepared cake pan and bake on the middle rack of the oven for 45 minutes. Reduce the heat to 325 degrees F and bake for another 20 minutes or until the cake reaches 205 to 210 degrees F in the center. 7 Remove the pan from the oven and allow cake to cool 15 minutes in the pan. After 15 minutes, turn the cake out onto a rack and allow cake to cool completely. Frost with cream cheese frosting after cake has cooled completely.

Source: food.com

2 quarts water 1 cup kosher salt 1/2 cup brown sugar 2 tablespoons saltpeter 1 cinnamon stick , broken into several pieces 1 teaspoon mustard seeds 1 teaspoon black peppercorns 8 whole cloves 8 allspice berries 12 whole juniper berries 2 bay leaves , crumbled 1/2 teaspoon ground ginger 2 lbs ice 1 (4 -5 lb) beef brisket , trimmed 1 small onion , quartered 1 large carrot , coarsely chopped 1 stalk celery , coarsely chopped 1 Place the water into a large 6 to 8 quart stockpot along with salt, sugar, saltpeter, cinnamon stick, mustard seeds, peppercorns, cloves, allspice, juniper berries, bay leaves and ginger. 2 Cook over high heat until the salt and sugar have dissolved. 3 Remove from the heat and add the ice. 4 Stir until the ice has melted. 5 If necessary, place the brine into the refrigerator until it reaches a temperature of 45 degrees (I put mine in the refrigerator over night). 6 Once it has cooled, place the brisket in a 2-gallon zip top bag and add the brine. 7 Seal and lay flat inside a container, cover and place in the refrigerator for 10 days. 8 Check daily to make sure the beef is completely submerged and stir the brine. 9 After 10 days, remove from the brine and rinse well under cool water. 10 Place the brisket into a pot just large enough to hold the meat, add the onion, carrot and celery and cover with water by 1-inch. 11 Set over high heat and bring to a boil. 12 Reduce the heat to low, cover and gently simmer for 2 1/2 to 3 hours or until the meat is fork tender. 13 Remove from the pot and thinly slice across the grain. 14 My Crock pot method:. 15 After 10 days, remove from the brine and rinse well under cool water. 16 Place the brisket into bottom of crock pot. 17 Add 5 potatoes cut in half and 1 pound baby carrots. 18 Turn on high and cook for 2 hours. 19 Add whole head of cabbage that you have quartered. 20 Make sure you keep cabbage from touching the crock pot so it will not burn. 21 Cook another 2 hours on high. 22 Slice and serve with the vegetables.

Source: food.com

1 (14 -16 lb) frozen young whole turkey 1 Combine all brine ingredients, except ice water, in a stockpot, and bring to a boil. Stir to dissolve solids, then remove from heat, cool to room temperature, and refrigerate until thoroughly chilled. 2 Early on the day of cooking, (or late the night before) combine the brine and ice water in a clean 5-gallon bucket or 20-quart stock pot. (If you make the brine the same day you need to use it, just use a 7 lb bag of ice and 2 cups of cold water to chill it down fast.). 3 Place thawed turkey breast side down in brine, cover, and refrigerate or set in cool area (like a basement) for 6 hours. Turn turkey over once, half way through brining. If not refrigerated, add a couple pounds more ice halfway through to keep it good and cold. 4 A few minutes before roasting, heat oven to 500 degrees. Combine the apple, onion, cinnamon stick, and cup of water in a microwave safe dish and microwave on high for 5 minutes. 5 Remove bird from brine and rinse inside and out with cold water. Discard brine. 6 Place bird on roasting rack inside wide, low pan and pat dry with paper towels. Add steeped aromatics to cavity along with rosemary, sage, oregano, lemon and orange. Tuck wings under breasts and coat whole bird liberally with canola (or other neutral) oil. 7 Roast on lowest level of the oven at 500 degrees F. for 30 minutes. Remove from oven, pour in 3 cups of broth and scrape up any fond (browned bits) on the bottom of the pan. Cover breast with double layer of aluminum foil, insert probe thermometer into thickest part of the breast and return to oven, reducing temperature to 350 degrees F. After 45 minutes, add 1 more cup of broth. Set thermometer alarm (if available) to 161 degrees. A 14 to 16 pound bird should require a total of 2 to 2 1/2 hours of roasting. Let turkey rest, loosely covered for 15-30 minutes before carving. 8 For the gravy, strain the turkey pan juices from the roasting pan through a sieve and into a 4-cup glass measuring cup; discard the solids. Spoon off the fat from atop the pan juices. Add enough chicken broth, about 1 to 2 cups, to the pan juices to measure 4 cups total. Melt the butter in a heavy large saucepan over medium-high heat. Add the flour and whisk for 1 minute. Gradually whisk in the broth. Simmer until the gravy thickens slightly, whisking often, about 10 minutes. Season with salt and pepper. Serve the turkey with the gravy.

Source: food.com

2 tablespoons yellow mustard seeds 1 tablespoon celery seed 1 bay leaf 1/4 teaspoon black peppercorns 2 tablespoons hot sauce 1 cup cider vinegar 2 tablespoons sugar 1/4 cup kosher salt 6 garlic cloves , peeled and crushed 2 cups water 1/2 lb ice 1 1/2 lbs boneless pork butt 1 Combine mustard seeds, celery seeds, bay leaf, peppercorns, hot sauce, vinegar, sugar, salt, garlic and water in a saucepan. Place over medium-high heat until boiling, reduce to a simmer, and maintain for 3 minutes. Turn off heat and add ice. 2 Cut pork butt into 2" cubes. Place in a large zip top bag. When the brine is cool, pour it in as well. Press out as much air as possible and seal the bag. Refrigerate for a minimum of 3 days, turning bag a couple of times a day. 3 Keeps 2 weeks in the refrigerator; after that, drain and freeze. Note that this is NOT edible as is; it still has to be cooked!

Source: food.com

2 tablespoons vegetable oil 1 onion 2 green bell peppers 3 celery ribs 2 teaspoons kosher salt 1 teaspoon black pepper 5 garlic cloves , minced 3/4 lb pickled pork or 3/4 lb unsmoked thick slab bacon 3 bay leaves 1 teaspoon dried thyme 1/2 teaspoon cayenne pepper 1 teaspoon hot sauce 1 lb dried red kidney beans , picked and sorted 2 quarts water 1 Place a 7 quart cast iron Dutch oven over medium-high heat. Add oil and heat until shimmering. Add onion, bell pepper and celery. Sprinkle with salt and pepper. Cook, stirring frequently, until onion and celery are soft and translucent, 6-8 minutes. Add garlic, pickled pork, bay leaves, dried thyme, cayenne pepper, hot sauce and beans. Add water. Turn up to high and heat until boiling, stirring occasionally, 6-8 minutes. 2 Reduce heat to maintain a strong simmer. Cover tightly and cook 90 minutes, stirring every 30 minutes. Remove the lid and cook, uncovered, 30-40 minutes longer, maintaining a strong simmer. If you want your sauce a bit thicker and more gravy-like, use a potato masher to crush some of the beans. Remove bay leaves. 3 Bring 3 cups water to a full rolling boil. Meanwhile, in a medium saucepan, melt butter over high heat. When foaming subsides and butter begins to brown, add rice and salt. Saute until rice turns opaque and slightly tan. Add boiling water all at once - be very careful! Cover tightly, reduce to simmer and cook 17-20 minutes, until fully cooked. If you prefer your rice dry and fluffy, let stand off heat, uncovered, 5 minutes before serving. Serve beans over rice.

Source: food.com

1 tablespoon butter 1 tablespoon olive oil 2 red onions , thinly sliced 1 sweet onion , thinly sliced 1/2 tablespoon sugar kosher salt fresh ground black pepper 1/4 cup cognac 1/2 cup dry white wine 1 cup beef stock 1 bay leaf 4 sprigs thyme , leaves only 15 -20 wonton wrappers 1 cup gruyere , grated 1/3 cup parmesan cheese , grated 2 tablespoons butter chives or fresh thyme sprig , for garnish 1 Heat the butter and oil in a sauté pan on medium-low heat. Add the onions, sugar, salt, and pepper, and cook for 30 minutes, stirring occasionally. You may have to turn your heat down to low if you find them caramelizing too quickly. You want them very soft, but not burnt. You can also use the Alton Brown method: put them in an electric skillet set to 300°F, cover and leave undisturbed for 10 minutes, then start stirring every few minutes. 2 After 30 minutes, add the cognac. Do not pour the cognac directly into the pan from the bottle if there is a live flame; the flame could travel up the pour-stream and into the bottle, causing it to explode. Measure the cognac in a liquid measuring cup, then move the pan off the heat, pour in the cognac, and return the pan to the stove. Let the cognac reduce for 1 minute. Add the wine, beef stock, bay leaf and thyme. Season again with salt and pepper. Simmer on low for another 30 minutes. 3 Set the onions into a strainer over a bowl to cool to room temperature. Reserve both the onions, and the broth that drains from them. 4 Preheat the broiler. Spray two individual gratin dishes with non-stick spray, and stand them on a foil-lined baking sheet (to make for easy clean-up). 5 Take a wonton wrapper in one hand. Dip a finger or small brush in the reserved broth and moisten the entire surface of one side of the wrapper. Place 1 tsp of the onions in the center of the wrapper. Bring all four corners together, pinching and twisting to form a small pouch (called a beggar's purse). Place dumpling, seam side down, into gratin dish. Continue until both dishes are full. 6 Top each dish with half the Gruyère and half the Parmesan. Dot each dish with 1 tbsp of butter. Pop the dishes under the broiler until the cheese is melted, bubbly and beginning to brown, about 5 minutes. Poke a toothpick into each dumpling and garnish with chives or thyme sprigs.

Source: food.com

6 ounces thick-cut bacon , cut into 1-inch strips 2 medium onions , finely chopped 1/2 tablespoon kosher salt 1/2 teaspoon fresh ground black pepper 1 whole star anise 3 whole cloves 3 tablespoons olive oil , divided 1/2 lb boneless beef chuck roast , ground coarse 1/2 lb boneless pork butt, ground coarse 1 1/4 cups white wine , divided 3 celery ribs , finely chopped 3 garlic cloves , minced 3/4 cup evaporated milk 3 cups beef broth 1 ounce dried porcini mushrooms , finely chopped 2 garlic cloves , sliced 2 (28 ounce) cans diced tomatoes 1 tablespoon dried oregano 2 teaspoons dried marjoram 2 teaspoons dried basil 2 tablespoons tomato paste 1 tablespoon ketchup 1 tablespoon sherry wine vinegar 1 teaspoon Worcestershire sauce 2 tablespoons kosher salt 1/2 lb spaghetti 1/3 cup grated parmesan cheese 1 Set an 8 qt cast iron Dutch oven over low heat and add the bacon. Cook until the fat renders and the bacon is crispy. Transfer bacon to a paper-towel lined plate. 2 Add onion, salt and pepper to fat in pot. Place star anise and cloves in a small cotton spice bag (or wrap in cheesecloth); lay the flat of a chef's knife across the spices and smash your fist on the blade to crack them (or use a mallet). Add the spice bag to the pot as well. Cook over low heat until onions break down and caramelize, about 45 minutes, stirring every few minutes. 3 Place a 4 qt saute pan over high heat and add 1 tbsp olive oil. When oil begins to emit wisps of smoke, add beef and pork. Stir constantly for 4-5 minutes until the meat is brown and broken into small chunks. Transfer to a colander set over a bowl. Return the saute pan to the high heat. 4 Deglaze saute pan with 1/2 cup white wine, scraping any browned bits from the bottom of the pan. When wine has reduced by half, turn off the heat. 5 When onions are mahogany brown, add celery and minced garlic. Cook over low heat for 30 minutes, until intensely fragrant. Remove and discard the spice bag. 6 Add the meat and reduced wine to Dutch oven. Add another 1/2 cup white wine, evaporated milk and beef broth. Add porcinis. Cook very slowly over low heat, covered, for 3 hours, stirring every 30 minutes. 7 Add 1 tbsp olive oil to saute pan and heat until shimmering over medium heat. Add sliced garlic and saute until fragrant, 30-45 seconds. Add tomatoes (with any juice in the cans), along with oregano, marjoram and basil. Cook over medium heat until most of the liquid evaporates, 25-30 minutes. 8 Reduce heat to low and add tomato paste, ketchup, sherry vinegar, Worcestershire sauce and 1/4 cup white wine. Simmer 30 minutes. 9 Add 1 tbsp olive oil to tomatoes and turn heat up to medium high. Stir vigorously and constantly for 2-3 minutes. Add tomatoes to meat mixture. Continue to simmer over low heat, uncovered, while preparing pasta. 10 Bring 4 quarts of water to a boil in a deep, narrow pot. Add salt. Add spaghetti when water is at a rolling boil. Stir for a few minutes to minimize sticking, then reduce heat to keep a steady but not violent boil. Start checking after 5 minutes; the pasta should be not-quite al dente; there should still be a little crunch in the center. Drain the pasta and add to the meat sauce, along with parmesan cheese. Cook another 4-5 minutes until pasta is al dente.

Source: food.com

2 lemons , peeled and sliced 2 cups sugar 1 quart water 1 teaspoon cinnamon , short 1 teaspoon clove , short 1 teaspoon nutmeg , short 1 Cook over medium heat until syrupy (about 30 minutes). Add one gallon of burgundy wine and hold at serving temperature. Float orange slices on top if desired. Serve in mugs. 2 TIP: I watched Alton Brown make mulled wine recently on The Food Network. He used a buffet sized coffee maker. Just put all of the mulling ingredients in the ground coffee container. Pour the water and wine into the reservoir and let it "perk" -- the pour spout makes it easy to serve. My daughter says they generally have these large cofffe makers at the thrift shops.

Source: food.com

2 (3 ounce) packages ramen noodles 1/2 cup dried mushroom , chopped 20 large raw shrimp , peel and deveined 1/2 cup finely chopped onion 1/2 cup sliced scallion 1/2 teaspoon red pepper flakes 1/2 teaspoon salt 1 quart vegetable broth 1/2 cup mirin 1/4 cup soy sauce 4 teaspoons sesame oil 1 Preheat oven to 400 degrees. 2 Divide ramen noodles evenly in the center of each of the 4 pieces of aluminum foil. Stack the following ingredients on top of noodles in this order: mushrooms, shrimp, onions, scallions, red pepper flakes, and salt. Pull sides and corners of the pouch up to form a small basket shape leaving an opening at the top to pour in the liquid. 3 In small bowl, combine vegetable broth, mirin, soy sauce, and sesame oil. Distribute liquid evenly among packs. Press foil together, leaving a small opening to allow steam to escape. Place on cookie sheet and bake in oven for 15 minutes Serve immediately.

Source: food.com

5 -5 1/2 lbs stewing chicken , giblets removed 3 1/2 teaspoons kosher salt , divided 7 -9 cups water 3 tablespoons unsalted butter 2 3/4 ounces all-purpose flour 2 large eggs , at room temperature fresh ground black pepper 1 Directions. 2 Special equipment: 7-quart pressure cooker. 3 Put the hen and 3 teaspoons of the salt in a 7-quart pressure cooker. Add water just to cover the hen. Do not fill above the cooker's "maximum fill" line, or 2/3 full. Cover and lock the lid. Bring to pressure over high heat, approximately 20 minutes. 4 Reduce the heat to low, so that you barely hear hissing from the pot. Cook for 45 minutes. 5 Release the pressure using the cooker's release device (read the manual!) or cool the cooker by running cold water over the lid for 5 minutes. Open carefully. Remove the hen from the broth and set aside to cool. The meat should be tender and falling away from the bone. Once the hen is cool enough to handle, pull the meat from the bones in small pieces, cover and set aside. Discard the skin and bones. 6 Set a cheesecloth-lined colander in a shallow, wide, 6-quart pot and strain the broth, discarding the solids. Taste and season the broth with additional salt, if needed. 7 Put 1/2 cup of the broth, the butter, and remaining 1/2 teaspoon of salt in a 2-quart saucier, set over high heat, and bring to a boil. As soon as it boils, add all of the flour at once and stir with a wooden spoon until the mixture starts to come together, approximately 1 minute. Decrease the heat to low and continue stirring until the mixture forms a ball and is no longer sticky, approximately 3 minutes. Transfer the mixture to a medium bowl and mix, on low speed, for 5 minutes with an electric hand mixer. Beat until cool and there is no more steam rising. Continue to mix on low, and add the eggs, 1 at a time, making sure each is completely incorporated before adding another. You may need to stop occasionally and scrape down the sides of the bowl. Before adding the last egg, check the mixture for consistency: It should tear slightly as it falls from the beater, creating a "V" shape. Transfer the dough to a 1-gallon resealable plastic bag. Cut off 1 corner of the bag to make a quarter-sized opening. 8 Bring the broth to a slight simmer over medium heat. Pipe 1-inch of the mixture and cut with kitchen shears directly over the broth. Repeat with the remaining batter. Cook, covered, until the dumplings are cooked through, about 8 to 10 minutes. Turn off the heat, add the meat and wait for 2 to 3 minutes before serving. Serve in bowls with freshly ground black pepper.

Source: food.com

unsalted butter , for the pan 12 ounces flour (plus extra for pan) 12 ounces grated carrots , medium grate (approximately 6 medium) 1 teaspoon baking powder 1 teaspoon baking soda 1/4 teaspoon ground allspice 1/4 teaspoon ground cinnamon 1/4 teaspoon freshly ground nutmeg 1/2 teaspoon salt 10 ounces sugar (approximately 1 1/3 cups) 2 ounces dark brown sugar (approximately 1/4 cup firmly packed) 3 large eggs 6 ounces plain yogurt 6 ounces vegetable oil 1 Preheat oven to 350 degrees F. 2 Butter and flour a 9-inch round and 3-inch deep cake pan. Line the bottom with parchment paper. Set aside. 3 Put the carrots into a large mixing bowl and set aside. 4 Put the flour, baking powder, baking soda, spices, and salt in the bowl of a food processor and process for 5 seconds. Add this mixture to the carrots and toss until they are well-coated with the flour. 5 In the bowl of the food processor combine the sugar, brown sugar, eggs, and yogurt. 6 With the processor still running drizzle in the vegetable oil. Pour this mixture into the carrot mixture and stir until just combined. Pour into the prepared cake pan and bake on the middle rack of the oven for 45 minutes. Reduce the heat to 325 degrees F and bake for another 20 minutes or until the cake reaches 205 to 210 degrees F in the center. 7 Remove the pan from the oven and allow cake to cool 15 minutes in the pan. After 15 minutes, turn the cake out onto a rack and allow cake to cool completely. Frost with cream cheese frosting after cake has cooled completely.

Source: food.com

2 lbs red potatoes 3 tablespoons cider vinegar 3/4 cup mayonnaise 1 teaspoon mustard powder 1/4 cup parsley , chopped 1 tablespoon fresh tarragon , chopped 1/2 tablespoon garlic , very thinly sliced 3 tablespoons cornichons, fine chopped 1/2 cup red onion , small dice 1/2 cup celery , thinly sliced 1 teaspoon kosher salt 1/2 teaspoon fresh ground black pepper 1 Place potatoes into a large heavy-bottomed pot. 2 Cover with cold water and place over medium heat. 3 Cover the pot and bring to a boil. 4 Immediately reduce heat and remove lid. 5 Gently simmer until potatoes are fork tender. 6 Drain and place into an ice bath to cool. 7 Remove skin by rubbing with a tea towel. 8 Slice potatoes into rounds and place into a zip top bag. 9 Add the vinegar and toss to coat all of the potatoes. 10 Place the bag into the refrigerator overnight. 11 In a large mixing bowl, combine the mayonnaise, mustard, parsley, tarragon, garlic, cornichons, onions, and celery. 12 Once evenly combined, add the potatoes and season with salt and pepper. 13 Let the salad chill in the refrigerator for at least an hour before serving.

Source: food.com

One of the terrible things that well-intentioned food people do all of the time is get bored with things that everyone loves. Because there’s a there’s a near-constant stream of food media coming in, with time the “hot takes” on apple pie begin to feel monotonous, the “cool new thing to do with sweet potatoes” can cause inward groans and pumpkin/pumpkin-spiced things? I’ll let them tell you: “Pumpkin spice has ruined pumpkins,” says Alton Brown. “America has gone entirely too far in its pumpkin spice devotion,” says Eater, with a fair amount of evidence backing it up. The Washington Post likened pumpkin spice lattes to “liquefied fall-scented potpourri.” I, too, fell into this trap, something I hadn’t realized until I Snapchatted* making pumpkin bread a few weeks ago and have never received so many recipe requests. I didn’t get it at first — I mean, pumpkin bread is the most basic thing, right? And Google claims 5.7 million ways to make it. What could I possible add to the conversation? But as I was making it, I got very persnickety about it, bothered by a few things in the recipes I tried. First, none of them really filled out my loaf pan and I wondered why we were settling for less when we always wanted more. Second, I adore brown sugar in most things, but it makes for a rather brownish cake and the versions I made with only white sugar tasted no less awesome. Third, good pumpkin bread is always tender and plush inside, but why can’t it have a crispy lid too, the way my favorite pumpkin muffins do? Finally, small cans of pumpkin have 1 3/4 cups of puree in them. Most recipes use 1 cup pumpkin and I like to go all the way to 1 1/3 cups. That small amount leftover drives me batty. So, I scaled my recipe a little, and then a little more and until I ended up with an insanely towering pumpkin loaf with a crispy crackly impossible-not-to-pick off cinnamon-sugar lid that’s like a snickerdoodle landed on top of a pumpkin bread and if there was ever a time to shake off any pumpkin/pumpkin-spice skepticism, you are in the right place. You’re among friends. Next stop: hayrides, corn mazes, apple picking, flannel shirts, hot apple cider and Don’t say it, Deb! … decorative gourds. * @smittenkitchen, are you following? I hope you do. I’m having so much fun embarrassing myself over there. Also I share meal so-called plans, you know, real ones that include days like last Tuesday with the menu item “nope!” Toronto! I’ll be in Toronto a week from Saturday, 10/22 at Type Books at 7:30 p.m. in conversation with Toronto Star Food Editor Karon Lui. [Details] I’m actually going to be in town all weekend for the Canadian Food Bloggers Conference, which has kindly invited me to keynote, something I’m not terrified about at all, nope. Previously One year ago: Cannoli Pound Cake Two years ago: Better Chocolate Babka Three years ago: Purple Plum Torte Four years ago: Make Your Own Pumpkin Puree and Chicken Noodle Soup Five years ago: Apple Pie Cookies Six years ago: Roasted Eggplant Soup Seven years ago: Breakfast Apple Granola Crisp Eight years ago: Acorn Squash Quesadillas with Tomatillo Salsa Nine years ago: Gazpacho Salsa Ten! years ago: Cook’s Illustrated Classic Brownies And for the other side of the world: Six Months Ago: Carrot Tahini Muffins 1.5 Years Ago: Strawberry Rhubarb Soda Syrup 2.5 Years Ago: Dark Chocolate Coconut Macaroons 3.5 Years Ago: Bee Sting Cake 4.5 Years Ago: Banana Bread Crepe Cake with Butterscotch Pumpkin Bread This is a towering, craggy pumpkin bread with a crisp cinnamon sugar lid that is impossible not to pick off in deeply satisfying bark-like flecks. Trust me, someone in my family notnamingnames did exactly that this morning, and I almost cannot blame them. Very key here is the size of your loaf pan because this will fill out every speck of it before it is done. Mine holds 6 liquid cups; it’s 8×4 inches on the bottom and 9×5 inches on the top. If yours is even slightly smaller or you’re nervous, go ahead and scoop out a little to make a muffin or two. You won’t regret that either. This also uses an excess of cinnamon sugar on top — it’s always too much and I cannot stop because I love the way it spills off when I slice it and then you can slide your slices through the extra. If this is going to bother you, however, go ahead and use half. You can also make this as muffins. It should make about 18 standard ones and you can distribute the cinnamon sugar (perhaps make 1 1/2 tablespoons sugar and 1/2 teaspoons of cinnamon worth) across the tops before you bake them. They should bake for 25 to 30 minutes. I’ve also made this with mashed sweet potatoes and other squashes with success (but if it’s more wet and thus the batter ends up more loose, be caaaaareful as it could throw this towering loaf into a spilling-over situation). And I’ve done it with half whole-wheat flour. Finally, I know someone is going to say “that’s way too much sugar!” but please keep in mind this loaf is gigantic, easily 1.5x a normal one and the sugar is scaled accordingly. You can decrease it if you wish but we have made this now several times and many people have commented about how in-check the sugar level tastes, not over the top at all. Bread1 15-ounce can (1 3/4 cups) pumpkin puree1/2 cup (120 ml) vegetable or another neutral cooking oil or melted butter (115 grams)3 large eggs1 2/3 (330 grams) cups granulated sugar1 1/2 teaspoons baking powder3/4 teaspoon baking soda3/4 teaspoon fine sea or table salt3/4 teaspoon ground cinnamonHeaped 1/4 teaspoon fresh grated nutmegHeaped 1/4 teaspoon ground gingerTwo pinches of ground cloves2 1/4 cups (295 grams) all-purpose flour To Finish1 tablespoon (12 grams) granulated sugar1 teaspoon ground cinnamon Heat oven to 350 degrees F. Butter a 6-cup loaf pan or coat it with nonstick spray. In a large bowl, whisk together pumpkin, oil, eggs and sugar until smooth. Sprinkle baking powder, baking soda, salt, cinanmon, nutmeg, ginger and cloves over batter and whisk until well-combined. Add flour and stir with a spoon, just until mixed. Scrape into prepared pan and smooth the top. In a small dish, or empty measuring cup, stir sugar and cinnamon together. Sprinkle over top of batter. Bake bread for 65 to 75 minutes until a tester poked into all parts of cake (both the top and center will want to hide pockets of uncooked batter) come out batter-free, turning the cake once during the baking time for even coloring. You can cool it in the pan for 10 minutes and then remove it, or cool it completely in there. The latter provides the advantage of letting more of the loose cinnamon sugar on top adhere before being knocked off. Cake keeps at room temperature as long as you can hide it. I like to keep mine in the tin with a piece of foil or plastic just over the cut end and the top exposed to best keep the lid crisp as long as possible.

Source: smittenkitchen.com

Hard boiled eggs that are easy to peel? Use your pressure cooker! Perfect, easily peeled eggs every time. Print Photography Credit: Emma Christensen Like many of you, I abandoned theΒ dream of finding one surefire methodΒ for making consistently perfectΒ hard boiled eggs some time ago. After trying a fewΒ too many “foolproof” tricksΒ with spotty results, I relegatedΒ easy-peel eggs toΒ the same categoryΒ as unicorns and cheap airfare: nice to fantasizeΒ about, but if they were trulyΒ real, you’d think we’dΒ have heard about it by now. But that’s the thing about myths — just when you’ve thrown your hands in the air and walked away, something new comes along to rekindle your hope. Like Fox Mulder, we want to believe. For me, that something newΒ was myΒ pressure cookerΒ and a friend’s improbable suggestion that I try using it to makeΒ a batch of eggs. Just like that, the dream was alive again. I’ve actually been sitting on this revelation for a few months now just because I didn’t trust the evidence of my own eyes: Two eggs or a dozen, fresh eggs or weeks old, white eggs or brown eggs, it didn’t matter. The shells slipped easily off each time, leaving a smooth and pristine hard boiled egg. There are a few theories for why this is. Some say that, similar toΒ steaming eggs, the pressure cooker forces steam inside the egg’s shell during cooking, causingΒ it to separate from the egg white. Alton Brown’s theory is that it’s more aboutΒ the rapid temperature change inside the sealed pot. Either way, it works. Making hard-cooked eggs in the pressure cooker is the only method I’ve found that has worked for me every single time. I based my eggsΒ on the popular “5-5-5” methodΒ for hard-cooked eggs in the Instant Pot.Β The idea is to put your eggs into a steamer basket and sealΒ themΒ inside your pressure cooker along with a cup or so of water. It takes about five minutes for the cooker to come up to high pressure, five minutes to cook the eggs, and then five minutes of natural pressure release before removing the eggs from the cookerΒ — hence the “5-5-5” method. I found that this basic formula worked just fine, though it typically takes my pressure cooker closer to 10 minutes before fully pressurizing. I also decided that I like the texture of 4-minute eggs better than 5-minute eggs. At four minutes, the whites are firm but soft and the yolk is cooked through but still creamy; at five minutes, I felt like the whites started to become rubbery and the yolk was a little chalky. Give it a try both ways and see which you prefer. Also, for those of you with stovetop pressure cookers, I recommend a quicker 3-minute cook time.Β Stovetop pressure cookers can reach a higher pressure than electric cookers and tend to cook food more quickly. (For reference, aΒ friend of mine tested this recipe with her stovetop pressure cooker and her verdict was that 4-minute eggs were fine, but tasted slightly overcooked.) The only un-perfect thing about this way of hard boiling eggs is that, every so often, one of the eggs will crack its shell during cooking. When this has happened to me, it’s usually been during the 5 minute “natural release”Β period after the eggs are already cooked, so the crack is only superficially cosmetic. Not idealΒ if you’re planning to dye a bunch of Easter eggs, of course, but perfectly fine for deviled eggs. If your eggs seem to beΒ cracking more often, or are cracking earlier during cooking before the whites are set, try cooking them at low pressure instead of high pressure. My own tests at low pressure gave inconsistent results, but every pressure cooker is a little different and you might have better luck with yours. The jury is still out onΒ unicorns and affordable airfare, but easy-to-peel eggs, at least, are real. Don’t have a pressure cooker? Try steaming your eggs on the stovetop! Follow me on Pinterest Easy-Peel Hard Boiled Eggs in the Pressure Cooker Recipe Print Check your pressure cooker manual for the minimum requirement of liquid in the pot, and add at least that amount. If no instructions are given, add 1 inch of water. If your pressure cooker didn't come with its own steamer basket, you can use a standard metal or silicone steamer basket in its place. (If you don't have a steamer basket, you can skip it, but you may get a greater number ofΒ cracked eggs.) Avoid stacking eggs on top of each other since this can also lead to more cracked eggs. If you need to cook more eggs than will fit in a single layer, I suggest cooking multiple batches. Ingredients Large eggs, cold from the fridge -- at least 1 egg or as many as will fit in a single layer in your pressure cooker Special equipment: Stovetop or electric pressure cooker (I use a 6-quart Instant Pot) Metal steamer basket or silicone steamer basket Method 1 Prepare the pressure cooker:Β Place a steamer basket in the bottom of your pressure cooker.Β Add 1/2 to 1 inches of water (1 to 2 cups) to the pressure cooker (check your pressure cooker manual for minimal liquid amounts). The water level should be just below the steamer basket. 2 Add all the eggs:Β Use cold eggs, straight from the fridge. You can cook as many eggs as you like at one time, but be careful of wedging eggs too firmlyΒ against one another or stacking eggs on top of each other since these can cause eggs to crack. 3 Bring the pot up to pressure:Β Close the lid on the pressure cooker and make sure the steam valveΒ is set to the "sealed" position. Set the pressure to high and set the timer for 4 minutes for electric pressure cookers (3 minutes for stovetop). The pressure cooker will take 5 to 10 minutes to come to full pressure and then being cooking. Cooking time begins once the cooker has come to pressure. 4 Let the pressure release naturally for 5 minutes.Β After cooking is done, let the pressure cooker sit for 5 minutes with the lid on and the steam vent "sealed"Β to allow steam to begin releasingΒ naturally. (If you're using a stovetop pressure cooker, remove it from heat.) 5 Quick-release the remaining pressure:Β After 5 minutes of natural release, flip the steam valveΒ to "venting" and quick-release any remaining pressure. 6 Cool the eggs.Β Transfer the eggs to a bowl of coldΒ water to cool (add ice for more rapid cooling, but ice isn't necessarily for making easy-peel eggs). Change out the water as it warms until the eggs are cool, then refrigerate the eggs until needed. Hello! All photos and content are copyright protected. Please do not use our photos without prior written permission. If you wish to republish this recipe, please rewrite the recipe in your own unique words and link back to Easy-Peel Hard Boiled Eggs in the Pressure Cooker on Simply Recipes. Thank you! Print If you make this recipe, snap a pic and hashtag it #simplyrecipes β€” We love to see your creations on Instagram, Facebook, & Twitter! Emma Christensen Emma Christensen is the managing editor for Simply Recipes, as well as a food writer and homebrewing expert. She was formerly the recipe editor for The Kitchn and is the author of three books on home-brewing, True Brews, Brew Better Beer, and Modern Cider. Emma is a graduate of The Cambridge School for Culinary Arts and Bryn Mawr College. She lives in San Jose, California. More from Emma

Source: simplyrecipes.com

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