This is about the easiest and best way I know to cook lamb chops. You find them everywhere in Provence, from backyard cookouts to country inns and roadside restaurants.
“Quiet on the set, please. Cameras rolling. ACTION!” With these words, our Director of Photography, Richard Dallett, launched the taping of Steven Raichlen’s next Public Television show, Project Smoke.
Bool kogi is eaten like moo shu or fajitas, using lettuce instead of a pancake or tortilla.
The pork shoulder may be the world’s simplest cut of meat to cook. Simpler than steak. Simpler than brisket. Simpler than ribs. But simple doesn’t mean simple-minded. You’ll need to know about some essential gear and techniques to get it right.
Grilled pizza is easy to make, impressive to serve, and arguably one of the best things you’ll ever put in your mouth. Enough said.
Call it the latest outbreak of a smoke fever sweeping a nation hungry for barbecue that goes beyond meat. Or call it the next big thing for one of the New World’s great vegetable gifts to Planet Barbecue: potatoes hit the grill.
Polenta and veggies on the grill? It’s barbecue business as usual in Italy. Get the recipe of the week.
Steak is the emblem of carnivores everywhere. And I do mean everywhere. Here are 12 of the best grilled steaks you’ll find across Planet Barbecue (with recipes).
Pulled pork turns up throughout the South, with vinegar sauce and slaw predominating in North Carolina and mustard sauce in South Carolina. This is super simple, but triumph lies in the details, like crisping the pork skin over the fire and buttering and toasting the buns.
We’re happy to announce the first of our New Year’s resolutions—a new Recipe of the Week for those weeks when you don’t get our longer biweekly newsletter. Up this week: fajitas Raichlen style, made with pork and blasted with ancho chili powder.
A lot of people complain that barbecue just isn’t what it used to be, and they’re right. It’s better. It’s better in traditional barbecue hotspots, like Kansas City and Dallas. It’s better in places where you’d never expect to find killer ’que, from Brooklyn to Minneapolis to L.A.
In Tuscany, they call pork loin roast arista (from the Greek aristo, literally “best”). It’s an aristocratic hunk of meat, to be sure, and it’s about to take your holiday feast over the top. I like to think of it as the pork equivalent of beef prime rib—but with an eminently friendlier price tag.
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