1Very important: You have to hermetically close the terrine. Prepare a dough ahead of time using flour, warm water (to make the dough elastic) and an egg. Thus, you can easily stretch it over the edge of the terrine.
2Before starting, make sure to have prepared the preserved lemon, because this requires between 6 to 8 hours.
3First of all, prune the tomatoes. Then, cut them into quarters. The garlic must simply be peeled. Put the small artichokes in a frying pan with a little oil. Do the same with the grated potatoes in order to colour them lightly. In doing so, you obtain much more taste than by letting them crude.
4Now, salt the chicken with some salt. Then add pepper. Distribute the potatoes and artichokes around the chicken. Add the small onions, the cloves of garlic and the tomato. Dispose all this around the fowl, according to your own taste, remembering the preserved lemon and the two rosemary culms. Add the equivalent of a good glass of Alsatian white wine, the same quantity of fowl stock and, last but not least, the fowl gravy. Close the terrine with a lid. Wrap the dough once around it.
5After 50 minutes, take it out of the oven and detach the dough. The dish is ready to be served!
6To make it easy, watch this recipe on video at : http://lifestyle.gourmandia.com/recipes.php?vid=chicken-traditionally-prepared-in-the-baeckeoffen#
Chef Theo Friedman meets with one of North Brooklyn Farms' farmers to discuss the chef−produce purveyor relationship, in addition to the importance of seasonality and flavor when developing the menus for his transformative culinary events. In preparation for his Stella Artois dinner party, Chef Theo then visits Union Square Greenmarket to pick out fresh, local ingredients for his end-of-summer celebration.
Hailing from the coastal Carolinas, we watch Chef Sam Talbot shuck and balance Asian-inspired oysters, which pairs perfectly with Stella Artois. He also shares his philosophy of cooking seasonally from the soul of the earth, and his love to entertain guests around food. Read more.
The microwave is known for its versatility and ubiquity. Eggs happen to share this reputation, and it turns out the two are perfect for each other. In this CHOW Tip, Deborah Lewis of CHOW.com demonstrates the techniques for cooking scrambled, sunny-side up, and poached eggs in the microwave. (And here's how to make a brownie in the microwave, plus crunchy potato chips.)