Smoked barbecue meat tastes heavenly - especially on a cool summer evening. There are several types of smoker on the market and they all have their pros and cons. This infographic from Tasty Meat lays out all the mouth-watering essentials.
Tagged With grilling
There are plenty of traditional holiday meals to think about as we near the end of the month. Rib roasts, even more turkey, a sporadic ham or wellington. But I'm a bigger fan of lamb - and not just frenched racks, but whole legs. And with the weather warming up, I think it's high time we talk about smoking.
I've recently started making bread for myself, and it is one of the most nerve-wracking-yet-liberating experiences I've ever had in the kitchen. There are so many terrifying points of failure, all of which are immediately forgotten when you smell the deliciousness coming from your oven. Or, in some cases, from the grill.
Under-seasoned meat is a crime. That poor, simple-headed chicken gave its life for you and ¼ teaspoon of salt-free lemon pepper per drumstick is your whole plan? Jesus, Barbara, have some respect. Thank goodness for spice rubs, which prevent crimes of improper seasoning by quickly imparting complex flavours to everything they touch.
Welcome back to Sunday Sustenance! Last week we preserved the freshness of summer and sampled it as delicious esquites. Today, we're going to work with old, stale bread.
When it comes to non-meats, pineapple is my absolute favourite thing to grill in this entire world. The caramelised, almost bruléed sugars and smoky flavours are magnificent in a cocktail, and the charred fruit makes a superlative burger or pizza topping. (That's right, pineapple on pizza is good; haters to the left.)
Nothing is better than a juicy steak cooked over hot coals, but cooking a giant hunk of meat to a perfect medium rare has always seemed like a task best left to the pros. Luckily, one of those pros -- New York chef Seamus Mullen -- is willing to share his secret for cooking mammoth cuts of cow: four empty tuna cans filled with wine and garlic.