Food Critic Recipes - Yahoo Recipe SearchFood.comThis Game Lasagane recipe was highly recommended by Guardian Food Critic Tom Parker Bowles during ITV's Food Glorious Food series for ITV in the UK. See www.etruscany.co.uk for more details and yara very own Game Pasta Sauce RangeFood.comFrom Chef Ceasare of Maremma Tuscan Trattoria restaurant. His description of the ribs -which are a plan ahead recipe: "I received lots of good reviews when Beppe opened, but I only saved one, where the critic poked fun at me for serving inauthentic Tuscan food. I laugh now, but at the time it drove me crazy, especially her "proof" that there’s no fish in Tuscany and no cowboys who’d eat my "Tuscan spareribs." Putting aside our miles of coastline and towns like Forte di Marmi and Viareggio (she’d obviously never left her hotel when she visited Florence), it was the cowboy reference that got me the most worked up. Granted, Americans might think of cowboys as beef - not pork - eaters. But we not only have cowboys in the Maremma - the famous butteri - when Buffalo Bill competed against them in a traveling rodeo show, he lost. Of course, you won’t find a recipe for ribs this way in any Italian cookbook. They are, however, quintessentially Tuscan for me, braised alla cacciatora, or hunter’s style, in a spicy tomato sauce. You also won’t find broccoli rabe in Tuscany, but that’s what I serve with my "inauthentic" ribs, because I like the way it compliments the smoky spiciness of the meat. This is definitely a plan-ahead dish. The spareribs need to marinate with the dry rub overnight. Plus I think they taste better if you cook them a day or two in advance and keep them in the refrigerator until the time you want to serve them."Food and WineBizarre Foods host Andrew Zimmern has been eating a variation of this pasta for some 40 years. The tomato sauce was inspired by his mother’s recipe; the tender veal meatballs are similar to the ones that legendary New York Times restaurant critic Craig Claiborne taught Zimmern’s father to make in the early ’70s. Slideshow: More Pasta Recipes Recipe from Food & Wine Chefs' Easy Weeknight Dinners.Food.comNOTE: IT AS BEEN POINTED OUT IN THE REVIEWS THAT SQUASH COOKS FASTER THAN THE BEETS! Modified from AJC (online) What's For Dinner -- Food writer and AJC dining critic Meridith Ford Goldman found multiple uses for fresh pumpkin in AJC's Halloween feature story. Cut away chunks of pumpkin from the lid and inside scraps of your jack-o'-lantern, or use a separate pumpkin for roasting in this delectable fall side dish. Because I no longer buy pumpkins for Halloween, I've substituted butternut squash in this recipe.Food52Carnival squash is a nutty yet sweet squash that will win anyone over. This hearty comfort food has a Shepherd's pie style filling that is foolproof for even the toughest critic. Carnival Squash is rich in vitamin A and C and is also known for being quite high in antioxidants. These antioxidants are a great defence against cancer and other diseases, and may help boost immunity. Carnival Squash has anti-Inflammatory benefits and promotes optimal health and development for the body and is known to help in a low blood sugar diet. This recipe has a variable time depending on the size of the squash itself. Allow for max time of an hour and 30 minutes from prep to serving. Easily doubled and can be prepped in advance and reheated in the microwave without any loss of flavour. Substitutes and swaps: - carnival squash for acorn squash - lamb mince for any other ground meat of choice - fruity HP for regular or bbq sauce of choice - animal protein filling for plant based - check out my recipe for shepherdless pie below to make a vegetarian or vegan flavourful filling here: https://food52.com/recipes/84786-shepherdless-pie If you use the plant based filling you will have some leftover, feel free to either bake extra squash or make smaller shepherdless pies!Food and WineIn 2018, Food & Wine named this recipe one of our 40 best: To celebrate chocolate in its most delectable guises, we asked some of the best cooks—Julia Child, James Beard, Maida Heatter, and more—to share their favorite chocolate recipes. Craig Claiborne, who was the New York Times restaurant critic and one of the top food journalists at the time, shared his remarkable chocolate mousse, which could be reliably whipped up without tremendous effort. In his original headnote for the recipe, Claiborne says, “once in a rare while, I discover a formula for a dish that seems the ultimate, the definitive, the ne plus ultra. I am convinced that the finest chocolate mousse creation ever whipped up in my kitchen is the one printed here. As if you didn’t know, mousse means foam in French. This mousse is the foamiest.” The key to this recipe is to use the very best semisweet dark chocolate you can find—we like Valrhona. The better the chocolate, the better the mousse.Food.comThis is one of a number of historical recipes I am posting from my cookbook collection. It is adapted from the 1953 edition of Adventures in Good Cooking, by travelling salesman and food critic Duncan Hines, and featuring recipes collected from around the USA. This recipe is from Trader Vic's in Oakland, California. Long-grain rice is preferred.Food.comThis is one of a number of historical recipes I am posting from my cookbook collection. It is adapted from the 1953 edition of Adventures in Good Cooking, by traveling salesman and food critic Duncan Hines, and featuring recipes collected from around the USA. This recipe is from Allison's Wells in Way, Mississippi. Butter may be substituted for the bacon drippings. Recipe does not specify an amount for the butter or the type of cheese, only "mild."AllrecipesOver the years I've made these quick and easy appetizers for many parties in our home and always get asked for the recipe. My two picky kids love them, and they are my toughest food critics!