French Beef/Pork Recipes (Most Popular)
Based on a wonderful recipe from McCall's Cooking School, Meat #22. The intro says, "Lamb and beans the French way. To most Americans, accustomed to pork with their beans, lamb with white beans is an unusual combination. But it's an everyday meal to the French, particularly those from Brittany. The beans are cooked until tender, combined with garlic, onion, herbs and plum tomatoes, then cooked again for several hours with the lamb. We like our roast lamb fairly well done, while the French prefer it pink. A meat thermometer is a great help in roasting it to just the right degree."
This is Julia Child's Gratin of Potatoes, Onions and Sausages, p. 55 of the 2009 edition of Mastering the Art of French Cooking; adapted slightly for caloriesSubmitted by MSWITTIR
Drain chicken and add hot sauce. Use a fork to shred
Gently stir n Blue cheese
fill each mini muffin about 3/4 of the way full. Top each with some sprinkles of 2% cheddar cheese.
Salt pepper garlic powder to taste.
Spray a 24 cup mini muffin pan with pam and fill cups with egg mixture
Bake for 350 for 30 mins.
I love the old French favourites, the sorts that evoke not the supercilious waiter and theatrically removed silvered dome of the big name restaurants, but rather the small town bistro, all warm wood and rough red. This is possibly the easiest route to a proper, filling and yet strangely delicate dinner. The pork is cooked for just enough time to take away pinkness but ensure tenderness within, and gloriously scorched without. The mustard, cider and cream add comfort and piquancy. To soak up the gorgeous juices, and to serve as a fantastically quicktime potato substitute, I serve up gnocchi alongside. You could always add a little lemony fennel, sliced thinly, or a green salad if you're in the mood.