SHERRY COOKING WINE SUBSTITUTE : WINE SUBSTITUTE
Sherry cooking wine substitute : Replacement cooking grid : Cooking crayfish nz
Sherry Cooking Wine Substitute
- Generally a wine that should not be used as a beverage. Some experts recommend only using wines that you would drink as a cooking wine.
- The classification of wine can be done according to various methods including, but not limited to, place of origin or appellation, vinification methods and style, sweetness and vintage, J.
- Wine is an alcoholic beverage, typically made of fermented grape juice. The natural chemical balance of grapes is such that they can ferment without the addition of sugars, acids, enzymes or other nutrients. Wine is produced by fermenting crushed grapes using various types of yeast.
- Act or serve as a substitute
- a person or thing that takes or can take the place of another
- put in the place of another; switch seemingly equivalent items; "the con artist replaced the original with a fake Rembrandt"; "substitute regular milk with fat-free milk"; "synonyms can be interchanged without a changing the context's meaning"
- utility(a): capable of substituting in any of several positions on a team; "a utility infielder"
- Use or add in place of
- Replace (someone or something) with another
- A fortified wine originally and mainly from southern Spain, often drunk as an aperitif
- Sherry is a fortified wine made from white grapes that are grown near the town of Jerez, Spain. In Spanish, it is called vino de Jerez.
- Sherry! is a musical with a book and lyrics by James Lipton and music by Laurence Rosenthal. The musical is based on the George S. Kaufman-Moss Hart play The Man Who Came to Dinner.
- dry to sweet amber wine from the Jerez region of southern Spain or similar wines produced elsewhere; usually drunk as an aperitif
Fried Rice with Beef and Veggies
Serves a lot. S'rously.
1 beef steak (boneless)
Rice Wine or Sherry
1/2 lb snow peas
1 sm pkg mushrooms
1 Egg, lightly beaten
Slice the steak into thin strips. Heat 1T peanut oil in wok or large skillet until almost smoking. Slide beef strips into hot oil, stirring regularly. Add 1T sherry/wine and 1T soy sauce to beef. Cook until seared, about 2-3 minutes. Remove beef, reserve and keep warm. Scrape out any remaining juices.
Dice carrots into fairly uniform pieces about 1/4" thick. Trim snow peas. Slice mushrooms between 1/4" and 1/2". Heat 1T peanut oil in same wok/skillet. Have handy 1 C water or chicken stock. Throw carrots into wok, stirring occasionally and adding water a splash at a time until carrots cook through almost al dente, probably 4-5 minutes. Add snow peas, splash of water/stock, and cook another 2-3 minutes until peas are almost done. Add mushrooms, splash of water/stock and cook another 1-2 minutes. Remove all veg and keep warm. (The idea with the veg is to steam them in the wok so that they are still crispy but still cooked in the oil, NOT simply steamed in a steamer basked).
Add 1T peanut oil to wok/skillet and heat til almost smoking. Add egg, beating continuously until set (yes, you're scrambling an egg in a wok). Immediately dump in rice and stir stir stir until each grain of rice is separate and egg is fully mixed into rice. Dump in beef and veg and stir til all is incorporated. Dish and eat!
changes: you could add garlic and onion, diced, when you cook the beef. Chicken or pork could be sliced instead, or small shrimp or scallops. Any non-leafy veg could be substituted: cauliflower, broccoli, squash, zucchini, green beans, etc etc. The thing to remember is the harder the veg, the longer it takes to cook so you need to stage/time things accordingly (prepping ALL ingredients first is VERY MUCH worth the effort). Any various "chinese spices" could be added to the rice when you cook it. Salt and pepper to taste; I don't normally take added salt as the soy sauce provides enough for me.
Orange Roughy Recipe
I called up my mom for her orange roughy recipe. "What orange roughy recipe?" she said. Turns out, it's just her generic white fish fillet recipe: "Real simple. You just poach the fillets in a white wine sauce."
"Poached? ??Que?" I asked. We laughed at my cooking ineptitude. "Should I look that up in the dictionary then?" Heh. Poaching turns out to mean, put food in boiling liquid and ignore simmering until cooked. I can do that!
I thought I had some white wine, but I didn't. I substituted sherry (the good stuff, too, alas; couldn't find my cooking sherry). It was still yummy, so it looks like substituting sherry for white wine caused no harm.
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