Archive for the 'Japanese cuisine' Category

CIA Chef Michael Skibitcky prepares five dipping sauces for tempura Alaska crab legs. A trick for making perfect tempura batter? Use ice water to prevent the formation of gluten, which will weigh down the batter. To perfume the tempura, add sesame oil to the frying oil, but not the batter itself. The tempura frying oil is at the perfect temperature at 350° F to allow the fried items to get crispy while not browning.

Recipe at: http://ciaprochef.com/alaskaseafood/recipe17/

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The highly refined style of dining known as Kaiseki has evolved from the elaborate Zen Buddhist tea ceremony of the 16th century, and is viewed as the ultimate expression of Japanese cuisine. Four masters of the kaiseki tradition display their art in this program. The Culinary Institute of America, in association with Unilever Foodsolutions, presents "Savoring the Best of World Flavors." Download recipes from the DVD at: http://www.ciaprochef.com/WCA5/index.html

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Yousuki Imada is one of Tokyo’s sushi chefs and the proprietor of Sushi Kyubei restaurant. Chef Imada has been making Tokyo-style sushi for over 47 years. Shirou Komaki is the chef at Sushiman restaurant in Osaka, where he makes Oshi Zushi. A type of sushi that’s pressed in a wooden block. Watch these master chefs create sushi. The Culinary Institute of America, in association with Unilever Foodsolutions, presents "Savoring the Best of World Flavors." Download recipes from the DVD at: http://www.ciaprochef.com/WCA5/index.html

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The best place to begin any study of Japanese gastronomy is to visit one of Japan’s many food markets. This video will take you on a walking tour of the Nishiki Market in Kyoto and the Tsukiji Market in Tokyo The Culinary Institute of America, in association with Unilever Foodsolutions, presents "Savoring the Best of World Flavors." Download recipes from the DVD at: http://www.ciaprochef.com/WCA5/index.html

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If you want to cook Japanese food must first understand the basic staples of the Japanese pantry. This program takes a look at dashi, miso, tofu and noodles The Culinary Institute of America, in association with Unilever Foodsolutions, presents "Savoring the Best of World Flavors." Download recipes from the DVD at: http://www.ciaprochef.com/WCA5/index.html

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Asthetics, seasonality, color and balance are all primal elements of Japanese cooking. Award winning cookbook author Elizabeth Andoh explains the principles of, Washoku, which literally translates as the harmony of food. At a glance most Japanese recipes appear relatively simple. It’s this minimalism that distinguishes Japanese cuisine from other great culinary traditions and it is this quality that makes Japanese cuisine so delectable and difficult to master. The Culinary Institute of America, in association with Unilever Foodsolutions, presents "Savoring the Best of World Flavors." Download recipes from the DVD at: http://www.ciaprochef.com/WCA5/index.html

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To most visitors Japan can be enchanting, bewildering and intimidating. But if you are a food professional or simply an enthusiast, it’s a “must visit” destination. The Culinary Institute of America, in association with Unilever Foodsolutions, presents "Savoring the Best of World Flavors." Download recipes from the DVD at: http://www.ciaprochef.com/WCA5/index.html

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