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Ingredient - Fruit

This recipe is from the classic vegetarian cookbook for chileheads: Hot & Spicy & Meatless 2, Hot & Spicy & Meatless 2by Dave DeWitt, Mary Jane Wilan, and Melissa T. Stock. Order a copy here. In this recipe, we combine not only a vegetable but also a fruit and a few well-chosen chiles. Use fresh blueberries when available, although frozen berries will work as well. From the article Blazing Blueberries.


This sauce is designed for poultry of all kinds--not only grilled chicken, but also cornish game hens, duck, and smoked turkey.

The sweetness of the blueberries in this recipe is enhanced by the heat from the biscuits. You may use other fruit fillings, but fresh blueberries work the best. This recipe was developed by SuperSite Food Editor Emily DeWitt-Cisneros. From the article Blazing Blueberries.

Credit for this tasty recipe goes to Mary Jane, who baked this banana bread on one of our visits to Albuquerque. While MJ used a chopped fresh habanero, I replaced it with a colorful mix of chopped candied peppers, making it almost look like a fruit cake.

Pomegranates go with green chile too, as demonstrated in this tasty twist on fresh avocado salad. This recipe (and many others) can be found on the "official" pomegranate industry website, www.pomegranates.org, along with the answers to deep existential questions such as "can you eat the seeds?"

Here's a favorite Cape chutney that's served with curries and other South African dishes such as bobotie (curried casserole) and sosaties (kebabs).

Use this "hot" fruit compote to accent any breakfast or brunch. Since this habanero syrup compliments a wide variety of fruits, vary the ones you use depending on what is in season.
These sweet chicken chimichangas with fruit are lighter than the more traditional beef and bean recipe popular in Arizona.

Translated as (Fruit-Stuffed Poblanos With Roasted Tomato Salsa)

Here is another variation on stuffed chiles, this one courtesy of Zarela Martinez, formerly of Zarelas Restaurant in New York City, who says that her version is based on the classic recipe served on national holidays in Mexico. She, however, bakes the chiles instead of deep-frying them. No matter—Zarela says the dish was “one of our most beloved at Zarela.” From the article "Perfectly Pungent Peaches" by Dave DeWitt here.

 

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