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Posts Tagged ‘white wine’

by Caitlin Saniga

White bean and mushroom soup

Joel’s mom has always recommended blending down white beans in a soup to create a thicker, creamier texture. This is the first time I’ve used that trick, and I’m a fan.

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by Caitlin Saniga

Roasted delicata squash boats with mushrooms, kale and Parmesan cheese

I got out all of the eating utensils, not sure how to go about digging into this squash. The rind is edible, so I tried cutting it into brimming half-moons with a serrated knife. Joel used a large spoon to scrape out the whole squash and eat it combined with the filling. No matter how you do it, it’ll be delicious! The flavors reminded me of Thanksgiving.

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by Caitlin Saniga

Creamy roasted cauliflower soup

This is a grown-up twist on the classic broccoli and cheddar soup: rich, silky, hearty and with a beautiful, mild, fruity depth, thanks to the white wine. Feel free to stir in cooked brown rice or farro, like my mom always did with our broccoli cheese soup.

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by Sarah Steimer

Simple beef meatballs with a white wine and chive tomato sauce

This is the meatball recipe my mom has always used. It’s simple enough to whip together in a hurry — and one of the first meals I think I remember mom letting me “make” (i.e. mush the ingredients together and roll into balls). I probably also made these meatballs for all of my roommates. The only difference today? I created a new sauce.

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by Sarah Steimer

Farrotto with scallions and bacon

This was an ideal dish for our wacky weather lately. The farro and bacon are the comfort food we (still!) need while the temperatures continue to dip, while the bright pops of scallion give us a literal taste of the spring season I hope we see soon.

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by Caitlin Saniga

Mushrooms always reduce in size when they cook. This recipe could easily be doubled for larger portions or for larger parties.

Mushrooms always reduce in size when they cook. This recipe could easily be doubled for larger portions or for larger parties.

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by Sarah Steimer

Can't find baby artichokes? Use canned artichoke hearts. Baby artichokes are pretty earthy, and I think Bill actually would have preferred the canned hearts instead (but he still liked this dish well enough).

Can’t find baby artichokes? Use canned artichoke hearts. Baby artichokes are pretty earthy, and I think Bill actually would have preferred the canned hearts instead (but he still liked this dish well enough).


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