NYT Cooking: Green sauce means different things to different cooks, but I like the Iberian interpretation best. It draws its color from parsley and its impact from chilies, scallions, and, mostly, garlic. I find it difficult to use too much garlic here, and have never really reached the outer limit; my recipe calls for six cloves, but twice that amount is not unreasonable. <br/><br/>Sh...

NYT Cooking: Green sauce means different things to different cooks, but I like the Iberian interpretation best. It draws its color from parsley and its impact from chilies, scallions, and, mostly, garlic. I find it difficult to use too much garlic here, and have never really reached the outer limit; my recipe calls for six cloves, but twice that amount is not unreasonable. <br/><br/>Sh...

This is the most minimalist eggplant Parmesan imaginable, really an eggplant gratin with tomatoes (If memory serves me, that’s how they make it in Parma: no mozz, no meat.) You cook the eggplant in abundant oil Yes, you can broil it or bake it, but I really think the taste of eggplant slices that have had oil boiled right through them is dreamy

This is the most minimalist eggplant Parmesan imaginable, really an eggplant gratin with tomatoes (If memory serves me, that’s how they make it in Parma: no mozz, no meat.) You cook the eggplant in abundant oil Yes, you can broil it or bake it, but I really think the taste of eggplant slices that have had oil boiled right through them is dreamy

Garlic Shrimp Mark Bittman's Way, hands down the best  garlic shrimp you've ever had!

Garlic Shrimp Mark Bittman's Way, hands down the best garlic shrimp you've ever had!

NYT Cooking: This banana bread from Mark Bittman's "How to Cook Everything" is really something special. One-fourth of the flour is whole wheat, which contributes a kind of depth you’d miss if it weren’t there. There are walnuts — not unusual, but again, you’d miss them if they weren’t there, And the key, secret ingredient, is coconut. Which really puts the thing over the top.

NYT Cooking: This banana bread from Mark Bittman's "How to Cook Everything" is really something special. One-fourth of the flour is whole wheat, which contributes a kind of depth you’d miss if it weren’t there. There are walnuts — not unusual, but again, you’d miss them if they weren’t there, And the key, secret ingredient, is coconut. Which really puts the thing over the top.

Mark Bittman's Grilled Skirt Steak with Chimichurri Sauce // More Steak Recipes: http://www.foodandwine.com/slideshows/steak #foodandwine

Mark Bittman's Grilled Skirt Steak with Chimichurri Sauce // More Steak Recipes: http://www.foodandwine.com/slideshows/steak #foodandwine

NYT Cooking: Basic pancakes are simple to throw together and are guaranteed to delight a crowd. But go one step further, separating the eggs and beating the whites, and you turn the ordinary pancake into something almost soufflé-like. These also contain ricotta, for extra richness that don't weigh the pancakes down.

NYT Cooking: Basic pancakes are simple to throw together and are guaranteed to delight a crowd. But go one step further, separating the eggs and beating the whites, and you turn the ordinary pancake into something almost soufflé-like. These also contain ricotta, for extra richness that don't weigh the pancakes down.

Mark Bittmans Easy Pad Thai  (use gluten free noodles)

Mark Bittmans Easy Pad Thai (use gluten free noodles)

Mark Bittman baked falafel. This is a great recipe. Don't attempt to sub canned chickpeas, just used the soaked raw dry beans. Use lemon juice instead of water in the tahini sauce for more flavor.

Mark Bittman baked falafel. This is a great recipe. Don't attempt to sub canned chickpeas, just used the soaked raw dry beans. Use lemon juice instead of water in the tahini sauce for more flavor.

NYT Cooking: This recipe came out of a 2005 kitchen <a href="http://www.nytimes.com/2005/04/13/dining/13bitt.html">cage match</a> between Mark Bittman and the chef Jean-Georges Vongerichten, in which Bittman, the home cook, sought to cook Chef Vongerichten's food more simply and perhaps just as deliciously. Judging by the quality of this particular dish, he succeeded.

NYT Cooking: This recipe came out of a 2005 kitchen <a href="http://www.nytimes.com/2005/04/13/dining/13bitt.html">cage match</a> between Mark Bittman and the chef Jean-Georges Vongerichten, in which Bittman, the home cook, sought to cook Chef Vongerichten's food more simply and perhaps just as deliciously. Judging by the quality of this particular dish, he succeeded.

NYT Cooking: Even vegetable stews can have more vegetables. This recipe adds a pound of kale -- that's right, a full pound -- to softened onions, carrots and celery, combined with beans and tomatoes. It's simply a matter of bringing the other vegetables together in a simmer, then adding the kale and topping with the toast. The whole dish bakes in the oven for a few minutes to%2...

NYT Cooking: Even vegetable stews can have more vegetables. This recipe adds a pound of kale -- that's right, a full pound -- to softened onions, carrots and celery, combined with beans and tomatoes. It's simply a matter of bringing the other vegetables together in a simmer, then adding the kale and topping with the toast. The whole dish bakes in the oven for a few minutes to%2...

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