Super Bowl Food Ideas
February 4, 2011 by staff
Super Bowl Food Ideas, Super Bowl weekend is almost here and the Steelers and the Packers battle on the field, there is no doubt that there will be construction of screaming fans appetite. No matter, which team you’re rooting for (or if you’re sitting in the corner disgust that the chargers are not playing), you’ll want a snack. Chicken wings are a great addition to any part of the Super Bowl, they are finger food, easy to prepare, and almost everyone (minus the vegetarians) love them! Yields 20 pieces
2 1 / 2 cups ketchup bio
1-tablespoon tomato paste double-concentrated
1 / 4 cup apple cider vinegar organic
2 tablespoons dry sherry
3 tablespoons hoisin sauce
3 tablespoons Worcestershire sauce
1 / 4 cup brown sugar cane bio
1 / 4 cup wildflower honey bio
1-tablespoon chili powder
1 pinch cayenne pepper
3 tablespoons Dijon mustard biological
3 cloves garlic, peeled and chopped
1 inch piece ginger root, peeled
The zest and juice of a Meyer lemon or lemon bio
Wings 2 1 / 2 lb organic chicken
Sauce: 1. In a nonreactive large bowl combine ketchup, tomato paste, vinegar, hoisin sauce, Worcestershire sauce, sugar, honey, chili powder, cayenne pepper and mustard. Mix well. Add garlic and zest of two lemons and ginger in the sauce. Add lemon juice and stir again to mix the ingredients. Store in refrigerator until ready to cook chicken wings.
Tip: make the sauce the day before, allowing its complex flavors to develop.
Chicken: 2. Preheat oven to 375 degrees. Line a baking sheet with foil. Cut each wing into three pieces and freezing tips for the material later.
3. Pour a cup of sauce into a small bowl brush on the wings during cooking. Pour a cup of sauce into a small serving bowl, heated, with the wings cooked. Pour the remaining sauce in a large bowl and mix thoroughly chicken dish with clean hands, really covering the wings. Place wings on a baking sheet. Discard any remaining sauce that has touched raw chicken!
4. Bake for 50 minutes, turning once and brushing with sauce on the other. Serve hot with warmed sauce.
For many Americans, the Monday after the Super Bowl Sunday should be regarded as a national holiday. However, unlike Memorial Day, Labor Day or Columbus Day, the Monday after Super Sunday does not patriotic theme, no retreat, and certainly no parades.
What it does is to provide a workforce groggy with a hangover and a full stomach. Football, for some, is merely an afterthought as the Super Bowl has evolved beyond good football. It is a day of excess: too much food, too much beer and too much money spent on advertising. It is the only day of the year when the Americans say: “Let us too -” BIG ”
From a culinary perspective, I was hoping the Patriots and the Bears would it be in, as I love him so much clam chowder in New England and the varieties of Polish sausage coming out of Chicago. A Baltimore victory would have my mouth water with a boiling shrimp and crabcakes. Even a Jets victory would have fabulous ideas for true broadcast New York deli style. But Green Bay and Pittsburgh? Attached kitchens:
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