These daikon and prawn patties are the perfect side dish to any meal.
A chicken dish that's cooked in a spicy red sauce along with vegetables such as potatoes, carrots, and onions. It's also called dakbokkeumtang or dakmaeuntang.
Dalmatian rub is the name given to that simple mixture of salt and pepper used by pit masters across Texas (Black and white, the colouring of a Dalmatian) and is elegant in its simplicity.
Traditional Danish hotdog as it is served on the Danish Pølsevogn (sausage wagons) around Denmark.
This cabbage is traditionally eaten at Christmas time and especially together with Danish Roast Pork with Crackling (Flæskesteg). It is easy to make.
Simple and traditional recipe for Danish remoulade. Remoulade is just much better when it is homemade. Serve it as topping on a pan fried fish.
The most traditional Danish dish. Keeping the skin on the pork roast gives the most perfect and delicious cracklings. A Nordic Christmas dinner.
A real grown-up marmalade – rich, dark and just a hint of boozy flavour.
Dried kelp and dried anchovy stock is thin water based stock. Use this stock in various Korean soups (e.g. Korean fish cake soup and Korean miso (doenjang) soup) and in tteokbokki etc.
This version of dashi comes from Sonoko Sakai. Dried mushrooms and bonito (dried fish flakes) add even deeper, more pungent flavour.
Traditional Japanese rolled omelet made with egg and dashi.
These are not a dessert as such but make a perfect sweet snack when served with tea.
This is a vinegar based sauce (3 cups) – if you are not a big fan of vinegar, this recipe is not for you.
You must try this - they will go in a flash!