Need more help with ideas for using up those garden tomatoes? Check out these tips for Roma, cherry, and beefsteak varieties, plus a recipe for a tomato and Swiss chard pie.
Chicken is basted with butter, lemon juice and fresh sage, then cooked using both direct and indirect grilling.
Cauliflower is sautéed with pistachios, ham, sage, and pears, then topped with a fried egg for dinner. Add or subtract various ingredients and you’ve got a side, a vegan meal, or a pasta dish.
A savory tart paired with a fresh salad makes a great end-of-summer dinner. Start with a basic tart dough and then choose your favorite topping option.
Tomatoes and basil from the garden (or the farmers market) combine with ricotta cheese and linguine for a quick, creamy vegetarian dinner.
White-fleshed fish and okra are quickly stir-fried with garam masala, cumin seeds, and other spices, then served over rice with coconut milk and cumin for a big-flavored, slightly spicy meal.
This summer stuff all those bright tomatoes with a summer squash, onion, and cheese filling. These beauties make a great addition to a veggie plate, or a side for a meatier meal.
By using both the meat and the stock from the bird, this chicken and rice dish is especially flavorful. The freshness of the vegetables adds a great summer crunch!
This Russian interpretation of lamb kebabs incorporates zucchini, tomatoes, red onions, and an array of spices. Delicious alone, with rice or salad, or wrapped in pita!
This delicious noodle dish features chicken and mushrooms in this rendition of an Indonesian classic. With an array of spices and condiments including onions, garlic, soy sauce, oyster sauce, and even homemade chicken oil, the combination of flavors makes this a meal to savor.
Summer doesn't have to mean foregoing your favorite Asian stir-fries. Using eggplant or another veggie makes this one-pot meal perfect for a weeknight dinner (or even breakfast).
A lime juice dressing brightens things up in this cold grain salad. Make the full recipe to serve a crowd, or halve it for a family dinner.
Stir fry is all about prep. Have your pork and veggies sliced and ready to go before you start cooking, and this recipe will be a breeze.
Give pulled pork an Asian kick with this spicy ginger-flavored barbecue sauce. Pair the sauce with these easy pulled pork sandwiches, or use it for ribs or even grilled chicken.
A big jar of pad Thai sauce in the back of your fridge can be used for a number of weeknight dinners, from stir fry, to sweet and sour meatballs. With some rice noodles, shrimp, and veggies classic pad Thai is a few quick steps away.
A new cookbook shows how easy it is to turn your grill into a pizza oven. Grilling gives this pizza with red sauce, sausage, and arugula a crunchy crust and a nice, slightly smoky flavor.
This savory sauce includes fresh basil, creamy avocado, and rich walnut flavors to make a pasta dinner anything but ordinary.
This unique pizza features savory ingredients like mozzarella, bacon, asparagus, caramelized, onion, and basil.
There are as many variations of this dish as there are arguments on the island of Sicily. This version of aneletti pasta pie combines a hearty meat sauce, peas, and cheese baked under a pizza dough crust.
Canned black beans cooked with onion, red bell pepper, garlic and chipotle peppers in adobo sauce make a smoky, spicy, show-stealing side for pork chops, chicken and fish – or a vegetarian meal with tofu.
Brazilians have about as much passion for their national dish feijoada as they do for soccer. The World Cup 2014 tournament kicks off today in Brazil.
In this take on classic fried chicken, buttermilk-soaked chicken thighs are heavily seasoned, fried briefly and finished in the oven.
A bold and flavorful sauce, made with ingredients you're likely to have on hand, pairs nicely with grilled rib-eyes, in this Thai-inspired dish.
Bone-in chicken is an affordable cut, and makes the meat more moist and flavorful. Pop the chicken in the oven, then whip up a spicy chipotle sauce for this easy weeknight dish.
Sometimes it doesn't matter if a dish is culturally authentic as long as it tastes good. Rather than hunting for sesame paste at the Asian market, use peanut butter and ingredients you're likely to have at home.