Showing results 1 - 13 of 13 for brisket.
To make this tender, flavorful brisket a day or two ahead, cool unsliced brisket and vegetables in the pot to room temperature and then refrigerate. When ready to serve, spoon off and discard any fat that has solidified on top, reheat over medium heat and slice and serve.
Brisket serves as a festive main course for all the Jewish holidays, and it pairs wonderfully with potato latkes. This brisket is covered with a blanket of chopped vegetables, which helps retain the moisture of the meat, resulting in tender and succulent beef. Best when made at least a day ahead. If you don't have a food processor, the vegetables may also be finely chopped by hand.
This traditional Cuban dish, named Ropa Vieja because of its resemblance to "old clothes," combines fork-tender, shredded beef brisket with olives, sweet raisins, delicate peas and an assortment of bell peppers. Wonderful served a day after preparation, which allows time for all of the flavors to meld together. Pair with flour tortillas or plain rice for a simple, yet delicious meal.
This substantial meal will please even the heartiest of appetites on a cold winter's day.
Secret Ingredient: Allegro Coffee
Fragrant fresh herbs, garlic and tangy vinegar prove a perfect match for slow-cooked brisket.
Arrange any leftover brisket between slices of whole wheat bread and top with barbeque sauce to make hearty sandwiches. For a richer flavor, substitute 1 cup of red wine for 1 cup of the beef broth.
North Carolina barbeque sauce is traditionally vinegar-based. Try pouring this tart condiment over pulled pork or chopped beef brisket.
These big, thick ribs offer a tender beef experience that's akin to braised brisket but packed with slow-cooked barbecue flavor. Note that these are knife-and-fork ribs, not finger food.
A frittata is the savvy cook's solution for leftovers, including vegetables, Easter ham, Passover brisket, roasted chicken, salmon or pasta. It's also a perfect party appetizer, since it's equally delicious served warm, at room temperature or cold.
This savory side is perfect paired with corned beef or as a hearty vegetarian entree. To serve 8 or 10, simply double the recipe and bake it in a 9- x 13-inch casserole dish instead. It's filling and satisfying enough to help you budget bully a single corned beef brisket into serving a big crowd.
Bring these skillet cakes, akin to latkes, to your Easter, Passover or St. Patrick's Day table since they pair perfectly with ham, corned beef, brisket or lamb. Alternately, if you have leftovers from any of those, you can finely chop and use them in this recipe. Feel free to make one big cake instead or, for an appetizer, try goat cheese-topped mini versions.
This occasion-worthy side dish serves as an appetizer for parties, too. If you're serving a spiral-sliced ham as the main course, remove a little bit from it ahead of time for this recipe, or feel free to use beef brisket or broccoli in place of the ham.