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How to Recreate Dishes From Your Favorite Authentic New York Italian Restaurants

How to Recreate Dishes From Your Favorite Authentic New York Italian Restaurants


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Whether you're planning to entertain or simply intend on treating yourself to an unforgettable meal, choosing an Italian recipe will most likely make for a delicious evening. We've gathered three of our favorite recipes pulled straight from the kitchens of some of New York City's finest Italian restaurants. So, gather up the ingredients, don your Baci il Cuoco! apron and get ready for some of the best food to grace your table! Buon appetito!

Photo Courtesy of FoxNewsMagazine.com
One-Pound Meatballs

Variations: Three one-pound meatballs or 16 three-ounce meatballs

Why Cook This? This is the recipe is for one-pound meatballs. I'm not really sure what more convincing you need other than the (obviously subjective) fact that these are the best meatballs ever concocted. The massive ball of meat includes a variety of beef, pork and even veal, so we wouldn't recommend serving this if you plan on inviting any vegetarian or vegan friends over.

Who Created This Recipe? Lavo New York's Executive Chef John Deloach

Variations: Six-person appetizer or four-person main course

Why Cook This? Two reasons: First, you want to enjoy a dish that's full of complex flavors and delicate balances. Second, you really, really like cheese and sausage.

Who Created This Recipe? Chef Mark Ladner of Lupa Osteria Romana

Photo Courtesy of Esca
Fluke with Sea Beans and Radishes

Variations: None

Why Cook This? So you can prove to yourself and everyone else that amazing Italian food doesn't have to be made from pasta, cheese or tomato sauce. It does, however, require olive oil. Every recipe. Period. This lighter dish pairs well with a fine bottle (or two) of Vermentino, Verdejo or even chardonnay.

Who Created This Recipe? Executive Chef and Co-owner of Esca Dave Pasternack, a.k.a. The Fish Whisperer


The 11 Best Ethnic Dishes To Make At Home

We live in New York, a place where just about any craving can be met by picking up the phone and calling for take-out. Authentic ethnic food abounds, and we've been known to ride the subway for an hour to reach those hubs of the best Thai, Greek, and Indian food. Yet, there's a satisfaction in recreating them within the bounds of our kitchens. Here are our at-home renditions of some of our favorite ethnic restaurant fare, as authentic as we could make them. At the very least, they are unadulterated by any urge to go fusion. You may need some specialty ingredients for these dishes though many good supermarkets now carry a broad range of ethnic ingredients, it's great fun (and usually less expensive) to stock up at ethnic neighborhoods and markets if you have any nearby.

What cuisine do you order in most?

1. Baja Fish Tacos
One of the most crowd-pleasing, inexpensive buffets, we serve fish tacos a little too often. This simple version echoes the flavors of Mexico, with its fried fresh fish and understated accoutrements. Get the recipe!

2. BiBimBap
BiBimBap is a Korean hotpot, and so long as you're not too worried about authenticity, it's infinitely customizable at home. Get the recipe!

3. Fried Rice
Perfect for using up leftover rice (and really any other leftovers in your fridge), fried rice makes an appearance on every Chinese menu and is fun and quick to recreate. Get the recipe!

4. Chana Bateta
The sweet red sauce that coats these chickpeas is much like the one you'll find in Chicken Tikka Masala at restaurants, but here it enrobes healthful, vegetarian fare. Get the recipe!

5. Ginger-Scallion Noodles
Momofuku brought this Chinatown specialty to the foodie masses. It may sound unusual, but it's actually one of our favorites for quick-to-the-table weeknight dinners. Get the recipe!

6. Thai Green Chicken Curry
Instead of picking up the phone to call for takeout, make everyone's favorite curry at home. Get the recipe!

7. Pad See Ew
Again--put down that phone! With just one small shopping trip to your local Chinatown, the ingredients for making Cara's favorite noodle dish (and one of the best hangover cures out there) can be in your pantry at all times. Get the recipe!

8. Pork Bo Ssam
It's true that no one in Korea serves bo ssam with pork, but the concept--lots of garnishes--is authentic enough, and pork butt is never not welcome on our tables. Get the recipe!

9. Potato-Pea Masala
Like the inside of a samosa, this Indian potato dish is comforting for brunch or dinner. Get the recipe!

10. Baklava
Though it's time-consuming to prepare, this Greek bakery staple makes a great transition to home cooking, so long as you're in the mood to get messy. Get the recipe!

11. Summer Rolls with Nuoc Cham
One of the more healthful take-out items, these summer rolls take a bit of time to prep and wrap, but they're worth it if you've got the time. Get the recipe!


The 11 Best Ethnic Dishes To Make At Home

We live in New York, a place where just about any craving can be met by picking up the phone and calling for take-out. Authentic ethnic food abounds, and we've been known to ride the subway for an hour to reach those hubs of the best Thai, Greek, and Indian food. Yet, there's a satisfaction in recreating them within the bounds of our kitchens. Here are our at-home renditions of some of our favorite ethnic restaurant fare, as authentic as we could make them. At the very least, they are unadulterated by any urge to go fusion. You may need some specialty ingredients for these dishes though many good supermarkets now carry a broad range of ethnic ingredients, it's great fun (and usually less expensive) to stock up at ethnic neighborhoods and markets if you have any nearby.

What cuisine do you order in most?

1. Baja Fish Tacos
One of the most crowd-pleasing, inexpensive buffets, we serve fish tacos a little too often. This simple version echoes the flavors of Mexico, with its fried fresh fish and understated accoutrements. Get the recipe!

2. BiBimBap
BiBimBap is a Korean hotpot, and so long as you're not too worried about authenticity, it's infinitely customizable at home. Get the recipe!

3. Fried Rice
Perfect for using up leftover rice (and really any other leftovers in your fridge), fried rice makes an appearance on every Chinese menu and is fun and quick to recreate. Get the recipe!

4. Chana Bateta
The sweet red sauce that coats these chickpeas is much like the one you'll find in Chicken Tikka Masala at restaurants, but here it enrobes healthful, vegetarian fare. Get the recipe!

5. Ginger-Scallion Noodles
Momofuku brought this Chinatown specialty to the foodie masses. It may sound unusual, but it's actually one of our favorites for quick-to-the-table weeknight dinners. Get the recipe!

6. Thai Green Chicken Curry
Instead of picking up the phone to call for takeout, make everyone's favorite curry at home. Get the recipe!

7. Pad See Ew
Again--put down that phone! With just one small shopping trip to your local Chinatown, the ingredients for making Cara's favorite noodle dish (and one of the best hangover cures out there) can be in your pantry at all times. Get the recipe!

8. Pork Bo Ssam
It's true that no one in Korea serves bo ssam with pork, but the concept--lots of garnishes--is authentic enough, and pork butt is never not welcome on our tables. Get the recipe!

9. Potato-Pea Masala
Like the inside of a samosa, this Indian potato dish is comforting for brunch or dinner. Get the recipe!

10. Baklava
Though it's time-consuming to prepare, this Greek bakery staple makes a great transition to home cooking, so long as you're in the mood to get messy. Get the recipe!

11. Summer Rolls with Nuoc Cham
One of the more healthful take-out items, these summer rolls take a bit of time to prep and wrap, but they're worth it if you've got the time. Get the recipe!


The 11 Best Ethnic Dishes To Make At Home

We live in New York, a place where just about any craving can be met by picking up the phone and calling for take-out. Authentic ethnic food abounds, and we've been known to ride the subway for an hour to reach those hubs of the best Thai, Greek, and Indian food. Yet, there's a satisfaction in recreating them within the bounds of our kitchens. Here are our at-home renditions of some of our favorite ethnic restaurant fare, as authentic as we could make them. At the very least, they are unadulterated by any urge to go fusion. You may need some specialty ingredients for these dishes though many good supermarkets now carry a broad range of ethnic ingredients, it's great fun (and usually less expensive) to stock up at ethnic neighborhoods and markets if you have any nearby.

What cuisine do you order in most?

1. Baja Fish Tacos
One of the most crowd-pleasing, inexpensive buffets, we serve fish tacos a little too often. This simple version echoes the flavors of Mexico, with its fried fresh fish and understated accoutrements. Get the recipe!

2. BiBimBap
BiBimBap is a Korean hotpot, and so long as you're not too worried about authenticity, it's infinitely customizable at home. Get the recipe!

3. Fried Rice
Perfect for using up leftover rice (and really any other leftovers in your fridge), fried rice makes an appearance on every Chinese menu and is fun and quick to recreate. Get the recipe!

4. Chana Bateta
The sweet red sauce that coats these chickpeas is much like the one you'll find in Chicken Tikka Masala at restaurants, but here it enrobes healthful, vegetarian fare. Get the recipe!

5. Ginger-Scallion Noodles
Momofuku brought this Chinatown specialty to the foodie masses. It may sound unusual, but it's actually one of our favorites for quick-to-the-table weeknight dinners. Get the recipe!

6. Thai Green Chicken Curry
Instead of picking up the phone to call for takeout, make everyone's favorite curry at home. Get the recipe!

7. Pad See Ew
Again--put down that phone! With just one small shopping trip to your local Chinatown, the ingredients for making Cara's favorite noodle dish (and one of the best hangover cures out there) can be in your pantry at all times. Get the recipe!

8. Pork Bo Ssam
It's true that no one in Korea serves bo ssam with pork, but the concept--lots of garnishes--is authentic enough, and pork butt is never not welcome on our tables. Get the recipe!

9. Potato-Pea Masala
Like the inside of a samosa, this Indian potato dish is comforting for brunch or dinner. Get the recipe!

10. Baklava
Though it's time-consuming to prepare, this Greek bakery staple makes a great transition to home cooking, so long as you're in the mood to get messy. Get the recipe!

11. Summer Rolls with Nuoc Cham
One of the more healthful take-out items, these summer rolls take a bit of time to prep and wrap, but they're worth it if you've got the time. Get the recipe!


The 11 Best Ethnic Dishes To Make At Home

We live in New York, a place where just about any craving can be met by picking up the phone and calling for take-out. Authentic ethnic food abounds, and we've been known to ride the subway for an hour to reach those hubs of the best Thai, Greek, and Indian food. Yet, there's a satisfaction in recreating them within the bounds of our kitchens. Here are our at-home renditions of some of our favorite ethnic restaurant fare, as authentic as we could make them. At the very least, they are unadulterated by any urge to go fusion. You may need some specialty ingredients for these dishes though many good supermarkets now carry a broad range of ethnic ingredients, it's great fun (and usually less expensive) to stock up at ethnic neighborhoods and markets if you have any nearby.

What cuisine do you order in most?

1. Baja Fish Tacos
One of the most crowd-pleasing, inexpensive buffets, we serve fish tacos a little too often. This simple version echoes the flavors of Mexico, with its fried fresh fish and understated accoutrements. Get the recipe!

2. BiBimBap
BiBimBap is a Korean hotpot, and so long as you're not too worried about authenticity, it's infinitely customizable at home. Get the recipe!

3. Fried Rice
Perfect for using up leftover rice (and really any other leftovers in your fridge), fried rice makes an appearance on every Chinese menu and is fun and quick to recreate. Get the recipe!

4. Chana Bateta
The sweet red sauce that coats these chickpeas is much like the one you'll find in Chicken Tikka Masala at restaurants, but here it enrobes healthful, vegetarian fare. Get the recipe!

5. Ginger-Scallion Noodles
Momofuku brought this Chinatown specialty to the foodie masses. It may sound unusual, but it's actually one of our favorites for quick-to-the-table weeknight dinners. Get the recipe!

6. Thai Green Chicken Curry
Instead of picking up the phone to call for takeout, make everyone's favorite curry at home. Get the recipe!

7. Pad See Ew
Again--put down that phone! With just one small shopping trip to your local Chinatown, the ingredients for making Cara's favorite noodle dish (and one of the best hangover cures out there) can be in your pantry at all times. Get the recipe!

8. Pork Bo Ssam
It's true that no one in Korea serves bo ssam with pork, but the concept--lots of garnishes--is authentic enough, and pork butt is never not welcome on our tables. Get the recipe!

9. Potato-Pea Masala
Like the inside of a samosa, this Indian potato dish is comforting for brunch or dinner. Get the recipe!

10. Baklava
Though it's time-consuming to prepare, this Greek bakery staple makes a great transition to home cooking, so long as you're in the mood to get messy. Get the recipe!

11. Summer Rolls with Nuoc Cham
One of the more healthful take-out items, these summer rolls take a bit of time to prep and wrap, but they're worth it if you've got the time. Get the recipe!


The 11 Best Ethnic Dishes To Make At Home

We live in New York, a place where just about any craving can be met by picking up the phone and calling for take-out. Authentic ethnic food abounds, and we've been known to ride the subway for an hour to reach those hubs of the best Thai, Greek, and Indian food. Yet, there's a satisfaction in recreating them within the bounds of our kitchens. Here are our at-home renditions of some of our favorite ethnic restaurant fare, as authentic as we could make them. At the very least, they are unadulterated by any urge to go fusion. You may need some specialty ingredients for these dishes though many good supermarkets now carry a broad range of ethnic ingredients, it's great fun (and usually less expensive) to stock up at ethnic neighborhoods and markets if you have any nearby.

What cuisine do you order in most?

1. Baja Fish Tacos
One of the most crowd-pleasing, inexpensive buffets, we serve fish tacos a little too often. This simple version echoes the flavors of Mexico, with its fried fresh fish and understated accoutrements. Get the recipe!

2. BiBimBap
BiBimBap is a Korean hotpot, and so long as you're not too worried about authenticity, it's infinitely customizable at home. Get the recipe!

3. Fried Rice
Perfect for using up leftover rice (and really any other leftovers in your fridge), fried rice makes an appearance on every Chinese menu and is fun and quick to recreate. Get the recipe!

4. Chana Bateta
The sweet red sauce that coats these chickpeas is much like the one you'll find in Chicken Tikka Masala at restaurants, but here it enrobes healthful, vegetarian fare. Get the recipe!

5. Ginger-Scallion Noodles
Momofuku brought this Chinatown specialty to the foodie masses. It may sound unusual, but it's actually one of our favorites for quick-to-the-table weeknight dinners. Get the recipe!

6. Thai Green Chicken Curry
Instead of picking up the phone to call for takeout, make everyone's favorite curry at home. Get the recipe!

7. Pad See Ew
Again--put down that phone! With just one small shopping trip to your local Chinatown, the ingredients for making Cara's favorite noodle dish (and one of the best hangover cures out there) can be in your pantry at all times. Get the recipe!

8. Pork Bo Ssam
It's true that no one in Korea serves bo ssam with pork, but the concept--lots of garnishes--is authentic enough, and pork butt is never not welcome on our tables. Get the recipe!

9. Potato-Pea Masala
Like the inside of a samosa, this Indian potato dish is comforting for brunch or dinner. Get the recipe!

10. Baklava
Though it's time-consuming to prepare, this Greek bakery staple makes a great transition to home cooking, so long as you're in the mood to get messy. Get the recipe!

11. Summer Rolls with Nuoc Cham
One of the more healthful take-out items, these summer rolls take a bit of time to prep and wrap, but they're worth it if you've got the time. Get the recipe!


The 11 Best Ethnic Dishes To Make At Home

We live in New York, a place where just about any craving can be met by picking up the phone and calling for take-out. Authentic ethnic food abounds, and we've been known to ride the subway for an hour to reach those hubs of the best Thai, Greek, and Indian food. Yet, there's a satisfaction in recreating them within the bounds of our kitchens. Here are our at-home renditions of some of our favorite ethnic restaurant fare, as authentic as we could make them. At the very least, they are unadulterated by any urge to go fusion. You may need some specialty ingredients for these dishes though many good supermarkets now carry a broad range of ethnic ingredients, it's great fun (and usually less expensive) to stock up at ethnic neighborhoods and markets if you have any nearby.

What cuisine do you order in most?

1. Baja Fish Tacos
One of the most crowd-pleasing, inexpensive buffets, we serve fish tacos a little too often. This simple version echoes the flavors of Mexico, with its fried fresh fish and understated accoutrements. Get the recipe!

2. BiBimBap
BiBimBap is a Korean hotpot, and so long as you're not too worried about authenticity, it's infinitely customizable at home. Get the recipe!

3. Fried Rice
Perfect for using up leftover rice (and really any other leftovers in your fridge), fried rice makes an appearance on every Chinese menu and is fun and quick to recreate. Get the recipe!

4. Chana Bateta
The sweet red sauce that coats these chickpeas is much like the one you'll find in Chicken Tikka Masala at restaurants, but here it enrobes healthful, vegetarian fare. Get the recipe!

5. Ginger-Scallion Noodles
Momofuku brought this Chinatown specialty to the foodie masses. It may sound unusual, but it's actually one of our favorites for quick-to-the-table weeknight dinners. Get the recipe!

6. Thai Green Chicken Curry
Instead of picking up the phone to call for takeout, make everyone's favorite curry at home. Get the recipe!

7. Pad See Ew
Again--put down that phone! With just one small shopping trip to your local Chinatown, the ingredients for making Cara's favorite noodle dish (and one of the best hangover cures out there) can be in your pantry at all times. Get the recipe!

8. Pork Bo Ssam
It's true that no one in Korea serves bo ssam with pork, but the concept--lots of garnishes--is authentic enough, and pork butt is never not welcome on our tables. Get the recipe!

9. Potato-Pea Masala
Like the inside of a samosa, this Indian potato dish is comforting for brunch or dinner. Get the recipe!

10. Baklava
Though it's time-consuming to prepare, this Greek bakery staple makes a great transition to home cooking, so long as you're in the mood to get messy. Get the recipe!

11. Summer Rolls with Nuoc Cham
One of the more healthful take-out items, these summer rolls take a bit of time to prep and wrap, but they're worth it if you've got the time. Get the recipe!


The 11 Best Ethnic Dishes To Make At Home

We live in New York, a place where just about any craving can be met by picking up the phone and calling for take-out. Authentic ethnic food abounds, and we've been known to ride the subway for an hour to reach those hubs of the best Thai, Greek, and Indian food. Yet, there's a satisfaction in recreating them within the bounds of our kitchens. Here are our at-home renditions of some of our favorite ethnic restaurant fare, as authentic as we could make them. At the very least, they are unadulterated by any urge to go fusion. You may need some specialty ingredients for these dishes though many good supermarkets now carry a broad range of ethnic ingredients, it's great fun (and usually less expensive) to stock up at ethnic neighborhoods and markets if you have any nearby.

What cuisine do you order in most?

1. Baja Fish Tacos
One of the most crowd-pleasing, inexpensive buffets, we serve fish tacos a little too often. This simple version echoes the flavors of Mexico, with its fried fresh fish and understated accoutrements. Get the recipe!

2. BiBimBap
BiBimBap is a Korean hotpot, and so long as you're not too worried about authenticity, it's infinitely customizable at home. Get the recipe!

3. Fried Rice
Perfect for using up leftover rice (and really any other leftovers in your fridge), fried rice makes an appearance on every Chinese menu and is fun and quick to recreate. Get the recipe!

4. Chana Bateta
The sweet red sauce that coats these chickpeas is much like the one you'll find in Chicken Tikka Masala at restaurants, but here it enrobes healthful, vegetarian fare. Get the recipe!

5. Ginger-Scallion Noodles
Momofuku brought this Chinatown specialty to the foodie masses. It may sound unusual, but it's actually one of our favorites for quick-to-the-table weeknight dinners. Get the recipe!

6. Thai Green Chicken Curry
Instead of picking up the phone to call for takeout, make everyone's favorite curry at home. Get the recipe!

7. Pad See Ew
Again--put down that phone! With just one small shopping trip to your local Chinatown, the ingredients for making Cara's favorite noodle dish (and one of the best hangover cures out there) can be in your pantry at all times. Get the recipe!

8. Pork Bo Ssam
It's true that no one in Korea serves bo ssam with pork, but the concept--lots of garnishes--is authentic enough, and pork butt is never not welcome on our tables. Get the recipe!

9. Potato-Pea Masala
Like the inside of a samosa, this Indian potato dish is comforting for brunch or dinner. Get the recipe!

10. Baklava
Though it's time-consuming to prepare, this Greek bakery staple makes a great transition to home cooking, so long as you're in the mood to get messy. Get the recipe!

11. Summer Rolls with Nuoc Cham
One of the more healthful take-out items, these summer rolls take a bit of time to prep and wrap, but they're worth it if you've got the time. Get the recipe!


The 11 Best Ethnic Dishes To Make At Home

We live in New York, a place where just about any craving can be met by picking up the phone and calling for take-out. Authentic ethnic food abounds, and we've been known to ride the subway for an hour to reach those hubs of the best Thai, Greek, and Indian food. Yet, there's a satisfaction in recreating them within the bounds of our kitchens. Here are our at-home renditions of some of our favorite ethnic restaurant fare, as authentic as we could make them. At the very least, they are unadulterated by any urge to go fusion. You may need some specialty ingredients for these dishes though many good supermarkets now carry a broad range of ethnic ingredients, it's great fun (and usually less expensive) to stock up at ethnic neighborhoods and markets if you have any nearby.

What cuisine do you order in most?

1. Baja Fish Tacos
One of the most crowd-pleasing, inexpensive buffets, we serve fish tacos a little too often. This simple version echoes the flavors of Mexico, with its fried fresh fish and understated accoutrements. Get the recipe!

2. BiBimBap
BiBimBap is a Korean hotpot, and so long as you're not too worried about authenticity, it's infinitely customizable at home. Get the recipe!

3. Fried Rice
Perfect for using up leftover rice (and really any other leftovers in your fridge), fried rice makes an appearance on every Chinese menu and is fun and quick to recreate. Get the recipe!

4. Chana Bateta
The sweet red sauce that coats these chickpeas is much like the one you'll find in Chicken Tikka Masala at restaurants, but here it enrobes healthful, vegetarian fare. Get the recipe!

5. Ginger-Scallion Noodles
Momofuku brought this Chinatown specialty to the foodie masses. It may sound unusual, but it's actually one of our favorites for quick-to-the-table weeknight dinners. Get the recipe!

6. Thai Green Chicken Curry
Instead of picking up the phone to call for takeout, make everyone's favorite curry at home. Get the recipe!

7. Pad See Ew
Again--put down that phone! With just one small shopping trip to your local Chinatown, the ingredients for making Cara's favorite noodle dish (and one of the best hangover cures out there) can be in your pantry at all times. Get the recipe!

8. Pork Bo Ssam
It's true that no one in Korea serves bo ssam with pork, but the concept--lots of garnishes--is authentic enough, and pork butt is never not welcome on our tables. Get the recipe!

9. Potato-Pea Masala
Like the inside of a samosa, this Indian potato dish is comforting for brunch or dinner. Get the recipe!

10. Baklava
Though it's time-consuming to prepare, this Greek bakery staple makes a great transition to home cooking, so long as you're in the mood to get messy. Get the recipe!

11. Summer Rolls with Nuoc Cham
One of the more healthful take-out items, these summer rolls take a bit of time to prep and wrap, but they're worth it if you've got the time. Get the recipe!


The 11 Best Ethnic Dishes To Make At Home

We live in New York, a place where just about any craving can be met by picking up the phone and calling for take-out. Authentic ethnic food abounds, and we've been known to ride the subway for an hour to reach those hubs of the best Thai, Greek, and Indian food. Yet, there's a satisfaction in recreating them within the bounds of our kitchens. Here are our at-home renditions of some of our favorite ethnic restaurant fare, as authentic as we could make them. At the very least, they are unadulterated by any urge to go fusion. You may need some specialty ingredients for these dishes though many good supermarkets now carry a broad range of ethnic ingredients, it's great fun (and usually less expensive) to stock up at ethnic neighborhoods and markets if you have any nearby.

What cuisine do you order in most?

1. Baja Fish Tacos
One of the most crowd-pleasing, inexpensive buffets, we serve fish tacos a little too often. This simple version echoes the flavors of Mexico, with its fried fresh fish and understated accoutrements. Get the recipe!

2. BiBimBap
BiBimBap is a Korean hotpot, and so long as you're not too worried about authenticity, it's infinitely customizable at home. Get the recipe!

3. Fried Rice
Perfect for using up leftover rice (and really any other leftovers in your fridge), fried rice makes an appearance on every Chinese menu and is fun and quick to recreate. Get the recipe!

4. Chana Bateta
The sweet red sauce that coats these chickpeas is much like the one you'll find in Chicken Tikka Masala at restaurants, but here it enrobes healthful, vegetarian fare. Get the recipe!

5. Ginger-Scallion Noodles
Momofuku brought this Chinatown specialty to the foodie masses. It may sound unusual, but it's actually one of our favorites for quick-to-the-table weeknight dinners. Get the recipe!

6. Thai Green Chicken Curry
Instead of picking up the phone to call for takeout, make everyone's favorite curry at home. Get the recipe!

7. Pad See Ew
Again--put down that phone! With just one small shopping trip to your local Chinatown, the ingredients for making Cara's favorite noodle dish (and one of the best hangover cures out there) can be in your pantry at all times. Get the recipe!

8. Pork Bo Ssam
It's true that no one in Korea serves bo ssam with pork, but the concept--lots of garnishes--is authentic enough, and pork butt is never not welcome on our tables. Get the recipe!

9. Potato-Pea Masala
Like the inside of a samosa, this Indian potato dish is comforting for brunch or dinner. Get the recipe!

10. Baklava
Though it's time-consuming to prepare, this Greek bakery staple makes a great transition to home cooking, so long as you're in the mood to get messy. Get the recipe!

11. Summer Rolls with Nuoc Cham
One of the more healthful take-out items, these summer rolls take a bit of time to prep and wrap, but they're worth it if you've got the time. Get the recipe!


The 11 Best Ethnic Dishes To Make At Home

We live in New York, a place where just about any craving can be met by picking up the phone and calling for take-out. Authentic ethnic food abounds, and we've been known to ride the subway for an hour to reach those hubs of the best Thai, Greek, and Indian food. Yet, there's a satisfaction in recreating them within the bounds of our kitchens. Here are our at-home renditions of some of our favorite ethnic restaurant fare, as authentic as we could make them. At the very least, they are unadulterated by any urge to go fusion. You may need some specialty ingredients for these dishes though many good supermarkets now carry a broad range of ethnic ingredients, it's great fun (and usually less expensive) to stock up at ethnic neighborhoods and markets if you have any nearby.

What cuisine do you order in most?

1. Baja Fish Tacos
One of the most crowd-pleasing, inexpensive buffets, we serve fish tacos a little too often. This simple version echoes the flavors of Mexico, with its fried fresh fish and understated accoutrements. Get the recipe!

2. BiBimBap
BiBimBap is a Korean hotpot, and so long as you're not too worried about authenticity, it's infinitely customizable at home. Get the recipe!

3. Fried Rice
Perfect for using up leftover rice (and really any other leftovers in your fridge), fried rice makes an appearance on every Chinese menu and is fun and quick to recreate. Get the recipe!

4. Chana Bateta
The sweet red sauce that coats these chickpeas is much like the one you'll find in Chicken Tikka Masala at restaurants, but here it enrobes healthful, vegetarian fare. Get the recipe!

5. Ginger-Scallion Noodles
Momofuku brought this Chinatown specialty to the foodie masses. It may sound unusual, but it's actually one of our favorites for quick-to-the-table weeknight dinners. Get the recipe!

6. Thai Green Chicken Curry
Instead of picking up the phone to call for takeout, make everyone's favorite curry at home. Get the recipe!

7. Pad See Ew
Again--put down that phone! With just one small shopping trip to your local Chinatown, the ingredients for making Cara's favorite noodle dish (and one of the best hangover cures out there) can be in your pantry at all times. Get the recipe!

8. Pork Bo Ssam
It's true that no one in Korea serves bo ssam with pork, but the concept--lots of garnishes--is authentic enough, and pork butt is never not welcome on our tables. Get the recipe!

9. Potato-Pea Masala
Like the inside of a samosa, this Indian potato dish is comforting for brunch or dinner. Get the recipe!

10. Baklava
Though it's time-consuming to prepare, this Greek bakery staple makes a great transition to home cooking, so long as you're in the mood to get messy. Get the recipe!

11. Summer Rolls with Nuoc Cham
One of the more healthful take-out items, these summer rolls take a bit of time to prep and wrap, but they're worth it if you've got the time. Get the recipe!


Watch the video: Italian Food and Slang with Steve Schirripa - Pickler u0026 Ben (June 2022).


Comments:

  1. Samucage

    I can't take part in the discussion right now - I'm very busy. But I will return - I will definitely write what I think on this issue.

  2. Arazshura

    Sorry for interfering ... I am familiar with this situation. Ready to help.

  3. Maujora

    Let's see...

  4. Arashim

    I apologize, I can’t help you, but I’m sure they will help you find the right solution.



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