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Author Topic: Pot-Roast Kid / kambing  (Read 2838 times)

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nemo

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Pot-Roast Kid / kambing
« on: March 15, 2008, 03:46:27 PM »
Pot-Roast Kid (by Sheriden Rogers) Recommended Cut: Rolled Leg / Rolled Loin
Serves 3 - 4

Ingredients: 1 x 750g boned-out rolled leg of kid
1-2 tablespoons of olive oil
1 onion finely chopped
2 cloves garlic finely chopped
125ml red wine
250ml chicken stock
1 sprig rosemary
1 bay leaf
Salt and pepper (freshly ground)
Balsamic vinegar (a few drops) 


Dry the leg of kid (if necessary). Pre-heat the oven to 160 degrees C. Heat the oil in a medium/small casserole dish. Brown the kid, sealing it all over. Remove it from the pan and add the onions and garlic to the oil. Cook until soft. Pour in the wine and simmer until reduced by half. Return the kid to the pan, add the chicken stock, herbs, salt and pepper. Bring to a simmer, cover with a lid, and transfer to the pre-heated oven.

Cook for about one-and-a-half hours or until tender, turning the meat occasionally and spooning the liquid over the meat. Add more wine and stock as required. Remove from the oven and let the dish rest for 10-15 minutes before slicing.

For gravy, reduce the liquid on top of the stove and skim off any fat before adding the balsamic vinegar.
 
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doncorleone

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Re: Pot-Roast Kid / kambing
« Reply #1 on: March 15, 2008, 06:32:15 PM »
Terry's Too-Easy Pot Roast
From Terry Hankins - Goat Rancher Editor
•   5 pound goat shoulder
•   2 cups water
•   1 large onion 
•   2 cloves garlic
•   Worcestershire sauce
•   Salt
•   Pepper
•   5 medium potatoes
Put goat meat into roasting pot with water. Sprinkle well with salt, pepper and Worcestershire sauce. Add chopped onion and garlic. Put on lowest heat on stove. Cook for 5 hours. Add potatoes 1/2 hour before serving. 


mikey

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Re: Pot-Roast Kid / kambing
« Reply #2 on: May 23, 2008, 11:21:39 AM »
Beyond adobo
Filipino cuisine combines foods from many cultures, and islanders are lucky to be able to enjoy the variety
By Jackie M. Young
Special to the Star-Bulletin
Filipino cuisine is an inventive melding of indigenous ingredients from land and sea, along with the culinary influences of the myriad cultures that have passed through that island nation.

"Pancit is from the Chinese noodles," is one example offered by Alfred Marzan, husband of Kusina Maharlika Restaurant owner Adelaida Marzan.

Much Filipino cooking reflects the culinary tastes of China. And there are also Spanish, French, Italian, Middle Eastern, Japanese, Thai, Vietnamese and American influences, according to "The Food of the Philippines," by Reynaldo Alejandro.

For example, paella (a combination of pork, chicken, seafood, ham, sausages and vegetables) originally was cooked in the fields by Spanish workers, according to Alejandro.

And the popular lechon (spit-roasted pig) might reflect a Chinese or even Polynesian influence but is Spanish in name.

Bottom line: Filipino cuisine offers a world of choices beyond the standards of adobo and pancit, gisantes and pinakbet.

Goat, or "kalderata," for example.

Mabuhay Cafe and Restaurant downtown and Kusina Maharlika in Kunia are among the few restaurants with goat on the menu (more on that later), but it's not common.

"I do plan to carry various goat dishes soon, such as kaldereta (goat cooked in tomato sauce) or 'kilawen kambing' (blanched goat in vinegar), as many customers have been asking for them," said Cora Europa, owner of Sam & Syd's Cafe in Kalihi.

As for the cooking methods, they were not only influenced by culture, but also by climate and environment.

Alejandro, in his "The Philippine Cookbook," notes that the basic styles of cooking are sauting, stewing, boiling, braising and or frying, but baking is rare -- probably due to the already warm environment.

Vinegar is a common ingredient, he says, because in rural, tropical climates it helps in storing leftovers, and it also seems to improve the taste over time.

"Our basic sauces are oyster sauce, shoyu, vinegar and oil," said Larma Campos, daughter of owners Larry and Thelma Torres of Thelma's Restaurant in Waipahu.

"It seems that Filipino food takes longer to prepare than American food because of all the vegetables that we use, and it's more tasty."
Sam & Syd's Cafe
2153 N. King St., Kalihi, 847-3630. Open 8 a.m. to 8:30 p.m. weekdays, 9 a.m. to 8:30 p.m. weekends.
The dish: Kare-Kare is a delicious blend of long beans, eggplant and cabbage cooked separately, and beef oxtail boiled until tender, mixed with a yummy sauce of peanut butter, water, beef broth and anato powder. Tripe can be added upon request, and rice is served on the side.

"This is a dish I serve on special occasions to my friends and family," said 63-year-old owner Cora Europa. "It's more than the usual fried beef or pork.

"Our cooks come from other restaurants, so there are a mixture of cooking styles," explained Europa, "but I check the taste."

About the restaurant: Europa named her almost 1-year-old eatery after her son Eugene's twin daughters, Samantha and Sydney. Her husband, Mel, a CPA, helps her with the books.

Two other Filipino restaurants preceded her at the site: Sari-Sari and Elena's. "I kept some of the same menu items from Sari-Sari," said Europa, "but others I've added or made differently, such as my Lechon Kawali Special (roast pork)."

Cora's father came to Hawaii as a sakada (plantation worker) in 1946, and brought Cora from Ilocos Sur in the Philippines when she was 24.

"I was a nutritionist and dietitian in the P.I. (Philippine Islands), a cafeteria supervisor for Saga Food Service at East-West Center, and I was the catering manager at the Hau Tree Lanai in the New Otani Kaimana Beach Hotel for 30 years," said Europa, "so when I retired in 2007 it was only natural that I open my own restaurant.

"At first it was a bit slow, but now we have many regular customers."


Kusina Maharlika
Kunia Shopping Center, 94-673 Kupuohi St.; 676-8808. Open 10:30 a.m. to 9:30 p.m. Mondays to Saturdays; 10:30 a.m. to 9 p.m. Sundays.
The dish: Kaldereta comes from the word "kaldero," meaning pot (usually heavy metal), according to 61-year-old owner Adelaida Marzan.

"Traditionally, a young goat is chosen, and if one's not available, then beef can be used. You cook the goat until tender (two hours of simmering or 30 to 45 minutes in a pressure cooker). Then to take some of the unusual smell and taste out, you soak the goat meat in vinegar and garlic overnight," Marzan said.

The goat is marinated with potatoes, onions, tomato sauce, water, sugar, salt, soy sauce, bay leaves, Tabasco sauce and paprika for coloring. Green and red peppers, or pimentos and peas, can be added, then the dish is simmered for about 7 minutes. Chunks of pineapple make it slightly sweet and very tasty.

"Because the goat meat can be hard to find, kaldereta would traditionally only be served on special occasions, such as fiesta time," Marzan noted.



 

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