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  1. New York Times Cooking Recipes - Yahoo Recipe Search

    Broiled New York Strip Steak
    Food52
    To broil New York strip steak, just be sure to watch it carefully under the broiler so it doesn't burn and follow cook times and recipe directions exactly.
    Froggies Aka New York Delight
    Food.com
    This is a recipe that my DH grew up loving, and I grew to love them. I got the recipe from a good friend of their family. They are easy to make and are yummy to eat. I'm not sure were the name "froggies" came from as their real name is New York Delight. Cook time also requires 1 hour cooling time.
    Blackberry Julep
    Food.com
    From Blackbird in New York (now closed). I substitute my Blackberry Liqueur (Recipe #91061) for the Marie Brizard. Cooking time is actually time to marinate the berries.
    Pressure-Cooker Simple Poached Salmon
    Taste of Home
    I love this recipe because it’s healthy and almost effortless. The salmon always cooks to perfection and is ready in hardly any time! —Erin Chilcoat, Central Islip, New York
     RIB ROAST a la KAYAL  a guide to consistently perfect outcomes
    Food52
    Ann Serannes’ Rib Roast of Beef Recipe reminded me of how often I used it and failed to produce perfect rib roast over the past 43 years - until recently, that is. The quest started July 5th, 1964 when my bride and I returned from our honeymoon and purchased our first three ribs at Bohack’s Supermarket on 11th and Prospect Avenues in Brooklyn. It was .69 a pound then, a princely sum for two kids, and represented a culinary challenge that would continue unmet twice a year until now. We also bought a pound of ground black pepper to season it, hoping it would last awhile. It ran out in ‘98. In those days the pre - Seranne approach was basically 20 minutes per pound at 350d. Not bad, not great, sort of tender and, if pink at the center, always gray at the edges. So we tried other methods resulting in the development of multi-color time/weight graphs and even considered a recipe for cooking the roast at 450d in a 20lb. rock salt casing. We started using Anne’s method in 1968, based on a Craig Claiborne article in the New York Times, meeting sometimes with wondrous results but, reflective of comments in the website, often not. The meat was tender, but because we lacked the proper instruments, was always in danger of overcooking in the starting stage - obviously because you can’t cook different weights of meat at 500+ degrees for different lengths of time, in different ovens and expect consistent results. We all know cooking times relative to weight are non-linear and results can vary by meat shape, density, moisture, fat content, fat cover and initial temperature, etc. Basically, the following recipe is a derivative of Ann Seranne’s and Heston Blumenthal’s approach, which calls for 18 hours at 120d, as presented in Dan Souza’s article in Cook’s Illustrated (November, 2011). The difference is that this recipe's time requirement is shorter than Blumenthal’s, eliminates Ann’s guesstimates based on heat and weight, will consistently yield the precise doneness you want, provides slack time during cooking, will provide edge to edge pinkness, produce as tender a roast as any you ever ate anywhere and is absolutely foolproof. And, though time consuming, is also easy, The recipe is based on the principle, tested frequently by my wife and me at Country Spirit Restaurant in Henniker, NH, that “slow and low is the way to go”. It approaches the roast from the perspective of time and internal temperature rather than heat and weight, optimizing conditions under which the meat will tenderize itself. It also lays out the actual time you can expect to spend on each phase of the process in addition to providing considerable leisure before you actually carve the meat. The recipe also applies perfectly to other beef cuts like eye round. The numbers referenced are based on cooking a small, Choice grade rib roast, 2 ribs, 5.6 lbs, to 136d* with an accurate meat probe in an oven that can heat at a low temperature and lots of time - 9 ½ hours in this case. * "d" indicates degrees. Bon Appetite! Joe Kayal
    Garlic Mushroom Steak
    Food.com
    I think I got this recipe off AOL several years ago and it's so good! Prep time includes marinating time and cook time is a guess since grill times may be different.
    Pan-Grilled Steak (Biftek à La Parrilla)
    Food.com
    This recipe is from Shirley Lomax Brooks's book Argentina Cooks! Steak is at its best when it is well marbled. Cuts such as beef filet, New York steak, porterhouse, or T-bone are recommended. Prep time includes time for marinating.
    Roasted Asparagus Risotto
    Taste of Home
    This recipe's wow factor makes it perfect for special occasions. To save time, the asparagus and prosciutto can be roasting while the rice cooks on the stovetop. Then both will be ready to stir into the risotto by the time the rice is done. —Deonna Mazur, Buffalo, New York
    San Francisco Meets Boston Cream Pie
    Food.com
    Easy! a family and guest-pleaser. A better-than average-chocolate is a must! Try adding in-season sliced strawberries over bottom layer after spreading pudding filling! So yummy! Cooking time does not include refrigerated time. Note: Several reviewers have commented on glaze "setting up" fast. Best to assemble while cake layers are at room temp. Added 07.21.12 "Why is it called a pie?", and "Why the name 'Boston'?". Why "pie" instead of "cake?", probably because colonists baked cakes in pie tins as they did not own cake pans. As far as the name Boston Cream Pie, story began when a New York newspaper in 1855 published a recipe for a 'Pudding Pie Cake'. Recipe was similar to the Boston Cream Pie recipe of today except that it had a powdered sugar topping. In Boston, Harvey D. Parker opened a restaurant called Parker House Restaurant. On the menu was a 'Parker House Cake Pie", which has evolved into Boston Cream Pie. :)
  2. About Us. NYT Cooking is a subscription service of The New York Times. It is a digital cookbook and cooking guide alike, available on all platforms, that helps home cooks of every level discover, save and organize the world’s best recipes, while also helping them become better, more competent cooks.

  3. www.nytimes.com › subscription › cookingThe New York Times

    Get annual. Get monthly. $1.25. $5. $40. Offers for a New York Times Cooking subscription. Your payment method will automatically be charged $5 in advance every 4 weeks for a monthly subscription ...

  4. The James Beard Award–winning and New York Times best-selling compendium of the paper’s best recipes, revised and updated. Ten years after the phenomenal success of her once-in-a-generation cookbook, former New York Times food editor Amanda Hesser returns with an updated edition for a new wave of home cooks. She has added 120 new but ...

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  6. NYT Cooking is a subscription service of The New York Times. It is a digital cookbook and cooking guide alike, available on all platforms, that helps home cooks of every level discover, save and organize the world’s best recipes, while also helping them become better, more competent cooks. Subscribe now for full access.

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