lamb recipes

"Nice lamb" as in lamb braised as they might braise it in the Franco-Italian city of Nice. The classic meat for Niçois braising is in fact beef, and a classic way of using the leftovers is to chop them up with a leafy vegetable like Swiss chard and turn them into ravioli.
Is this the most underrated meat of them all?
The riblets tasted clearly of the herbal marinade/rub and they tasted clearly of lamb.
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Every holiday should be accompanied with great food.
I think a quick "livened-up" sauce from the pan drippings is best and keeps close to tradition.
It's a wonderful thing: all the stick-to-your-lips gelatinous unctuousness of breast of lamb, with a crunchy surface.
Just about the easiest way there is to look like a total boss in the kitchen.
Lamb stew: Typically rich and dark, starting with deeply browned meat; maybe with tomatoes, maybe with olives, always slick with olive oil.
Here is a dish picked up in a somewhat unlikely place: London's Royal Botanic Gardens, better known as Kew Gardens.
The Accidental Locavore's Internet friend Jeff Parker posted this great sounding lamb recipe a few months ago. Months of bad weather and strange weekend plans kept this from happening until this past weekend, when finally, lamb met rotisserie and, boy, was it good!
A step up from your everyday hamburger.
Around Easter, my thoughts turn to cooking lamb. Because I love the warmth and earthiness of a curry, I asked Raj Vaidya
Spring's in the air -- it's time to get a handle on lamb.
It's hard not to be inspired to cook when reading Gabrielle Hamilton's Blood, Bones and Butter. The first 5 chapters of the book, conveniently and tidily wrapped up in the "Blood" section, establish Hamilton's most intimate roots.
Now that winter is here, cozy and comforting dinner fare is taking center stage. And if you haven't made it already, there's