This recipe is a classic in German BBQ forums (I believe credit may go to Thorsten in Wesel). It goes like this: Brushed with olive oil, thinly sliced zucchini strips are softened on the grill.
The technique of soaking a food in a liquid to flavor–or in the case of meats, to tenderize the cut–was probably brought to the Caribbean by the Spanish. A marinade is easier to use than a paste, and when grilling your jerk meats, the marinade can also be used as a basting sauce. “In Jamaica,” notes food writer Robb Walsh, “like Texas barbecue, jerk is served on butcher paper and eaten with your hands.” Serve this version of jerk with a salad and grilled plantains.
Almost as close as you can get to authentic Chinese food in North America! This recipe combines marinated pork shoulder, ginger, garlic, hot chiles, fermented bean sauce, asparagus and lemon grass for a somewhat spicy but extremely flavorful entrée.
A few years back, some of our favorite food writers collaborated on a barbecued Thanksgiving on our mother site, the Fiery Foods & Barbecue Super Site. Drawing inspiration from that idea, me and mine cooked up our own take on that awesome theme. Here’s the first part of that big adventure: Dr. BBQ’s pulled pork stuffing and a pulled pork gravy.
Earlier this year, Pirate Johnny’s gave us a selection of their spice rubs to review. This happens to be their Jamaican Jerk’s turn.
From my new and exciting series “Harald grills everything but his Mom”, here’s the latest: Grilled Ravioli!
Sriracha isn’t supposed to be green. I know this because it’s red. It’s always red. It’s always BEEN red. I’ve never seen green sriracha in my fridge before. If I had, I’d have believed it to have gone bad. Until now.