Meal/Course - Appetizer/Hors d'oeuvre
This recipe, along with other sizzling holiday snacks, can be found in the article
Stuffed eggs are the most obvious (and delicious) ways to use up left-over Easter eggs. There are any number of variations of the old standard, but these are special enough for an hors d’oeuvres party table. Because older eggs are easier to peel, be sure to use them when you need a smooth, clean egg. Use a pastry bag and pipe in the filling for a fancy presentation.
Carnitas are "little pieces of meat," usually pork, that are often served as a breakfast side dish in Mexico or wrapped in a tortilla and eaten as a burrito or soft taco. In addition I also like to serve them as an appetizer with a selection of salsas for dipping. Carnitas are an example of how a dry rub marinade can form a tasty crust on the meat, while the inside remains tender and moist.
This spicy ceviche from the southern Mexican state of Chiapas can be served on fresh greens for lunch or for a light dinner, accompanied by warm tortillas. Any of the fish substitutions will work equally as well in this dish. Note: This recipe requires advance preparation..
This recipe is from Kathy Gallantine, who told about her search for the best ceviche. "If you wish to try Acapulco-Style ceviche at Palapa Adriana," she said, "a restaurant on the Malecón in La Paz, Baja California Sur, you must specially request it. The ceviche listed on the menu is served without the peas, carrots, and serrano chiles. Serve this dish for a light lunch or a light dinner on hot nights when you don't even want to turn on an oven!"
Note: This recipe requires advance preparation.
Ceviche (also spelled "cerviche" and "seviche") is kind of a "Latin American sushi," raw fish "cooked" in fresh lime juice. Because of the high acid content of the ingredients, prepare this fish recipe only in a glass dish, never in a metal one.
Pronounced "saa-tay", these very popular Southeast Asian snack foods make delicious appetizers or a great barbecue dish, and are made with a variety of meats and seafood. For this recipe I have used chicken, cut in traditional strips and threaded on wooden skewers. Substitute pork, or even chicken wings.
This recipe is courtesy of the Equatorial Penang hotel in Penang, Malaysia. It is a classic Indonesian dish that combines the heat of chiles with the exotic fragrances of the Spice Islands. Note that this recipe requires advance preparation.
The classic combination of cheese and green chile appears here as a soup—rather than a dip or appetizer.
This fiery shrimp appetizer recipe by Mike Stines appeared in the Burn! Blog here. Serve the shrimp with Baja Gazpacho for an unforgettable shrimp cocktail or just enjoy them straight off the grill.