Looking for a southern type

Added: Cortland Ogan - Date: 11.09.2021 12:10 - Views: 42127 - Clicks: 8000

It's no secret that Southern food is some of the most comforting homestyle cuisines in the United States. And sometimes nothing else will suffice except making recipes the old-fashioned way. That includes foods with slowly developed flavors that seep their delicious cooking smells through the house, making waiting impossible more than one Southern child has burned their mouth on a just-cooked piece of fried chicken. We have you covered from appetizers to desserts with these classic Southern foods you could find in a Southern grandma's recipe collection any day, plus the creative recipe ideas for recreating them at home.

Whether you grew up in the South enjoying home-cooked versions of these meals or you've just tried them at a restaurant, your mouth will be watering when you're done reading this list. Southerners know how to do food right—especially when there's an old family recipe involved. The roots of "stuffed eggs" can be traced back to ancient Rome. But the term "devil" was introduced to describe spicy or highly seasoned food in great Britain in the s. Southern cooks, meanwhile, have their version of deviled eggs.

For a classic Southern deviled eggs recipeboil the eggs, slice them, and put the yolks in a bowl. Next, mash the yolks with mayonnaise, mustard, and sweet pickle relish, plus a little salt and pepper. Lastly, spoon the sweet and tangy yellow mixture into the egg and dust with a bit of paprika. And if you want an authentic take on the Southern dish, Duke's is the mayonnaise of choice in the South. It's sugar-free and higher in egg yolks than most mayo, and plenty of Southerners will swear by the brand. Its homemade taste in a creamier concoction.

Get our recipe for Deviled Eggs With Bacon. Southern grandmothers often had a bread bowl where they kept flour ready to mix biscuits for the dinner meal. They perfected the art of biscuit-making as an easy way to fill up hungry bellies at their table, and you can do the same today with a simple biscuit recipe. Back in your grandma's day, cooks would knead in their fat of choice—butter, shortening, or lard—and add buttermilk or milk to pull it together.

The best biscuits are sweet and tender on the inside and brown and crispy on the outside. The secret is to gently mix the dough, folding it over, and creating Looking for a southern type. These treats were often served with cane syrup or homemade preserves. Get our recipe for Southern-Style Biscuits.

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There may be nothing more iconic to the Southern food canon than fried chicken. The meat, dredged in thick flour and fried to a golden crisp, is a salty and satisfying meal. A Southern grandma would probably have cooked this in a cast-iron frying pan, the seasoned cookware so valuable that it was willed to the next generation's best cook. Something about the pans gives the chicken a crispier skin while maintaining the tender juiciness of the meat, allowing Southerners to perfect the recipe.

The country's most famous fried chicken restaurant, KFCwas founded in to feed hungry travelers at Harland Sanders' roide gas station. Looking for a southern type developed a recipe using a pressure cooker, much like the technology of an Instant Pot. That recipe hasn't changed much over the years. By the way, if you're wondering, he was a Colonel, even though it was an honorary title. Get our recipe for Crispy Oven-Fried Chicken. While peaches are grown across the United States, there is something very special about the versions harvested in Georgia.

Known as "The Peach State," connoisseurs swear by the quality of fruit grown in the state. Eating a Georgia peach is a multi-sensory experience of sight, smell, and taste that often in sticky, sweet peach juice running down your arm. And the cobbler made from a fresh Georgia peach is delicious, especially with vanilla ice cream. And if you want to try an authentic version of the dessert, head to the Georgia Peach Festival. Every year, festival-goers make the world's largest peach cobbler and give it away for free to the event's guests.

Can't make it to the South? This blueberry peach cobbler recipe tastes just as delicious wherever you are. Get our recipe for Blueberry-Peach Cobbler.

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If you're not from the South, I bet you've wondered what grits are. Similar to polenta, grits are made by grinding white corn called hominy. Before the kernels are ground, the hulls are removed, resulting in a fine consistency. Grits became important in Southern dishes because farms in the area typically grew corn. Southern cooks have tons of methods to make their grits. The best way to sample their unique flavor is boiled with cream, butter, and salt added to taste.

Get our recipe for Southern-Style Shrimp and Grits. Banana pudding is a staple at potluck dinners, comfort food at funerals, and a sweet ending for summer suppers.

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Southerners have enjoyed Looking for a southern type of the cool custard topped with whipped meringue and studded with bananas and Nilla wafers for years, and it's not going away anytime soon. The recipe is great eaten the day it's made, but it's even better when the cookies have had a chance to absorb some of the sweet moisture of the pudding. They turn into a cake-like consistency that makes you hunt for more treasure at the end of your spoon. Nabisco printed its famous version of the banana pudding recipe on its boxes in the s, and it's remained there ever since.

Get our recipe for Southern-Style Banana Pudding. While no one down South can claim that meat pot pies got their start in the area, there is hardly a family who doesn't sit down to this dish often. Maybe it seems so Southern because of the level of comfort it provides: pastry, broth, chicken, and vegetables all in one sitting. Whatever the reason, chicken pot pie is a staple in the South and shows no s of becoming less popular anytime soon.

Loved by both kids and grown-ups, it's one of those meals that pleases everyone at the table. Get our recipe for Chicken Pot Pie. Many memories of Southern grandmas involve them rolling out the dumpling dough right on the counter, flouring the surface to prevent it from sticking. They cut the dough into strips and added it to a slow-cooked, flavorful chicken broth that had been simmering for hours. The boiled dumplings, combined with the tender chicken and vegetablesmade many a satisfying Sunday meal, feeding a large family with one pot and less expense.

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Get our recipe for Chicken and Dumplings. A funny-looking fish inhabits the creeks and rivers of the lower South, and it has whiskers. They are a fun fish to catch, simply caught by many Southern children with a cane pole loaded with a piece of a hot dog. Fishermen, meanwhile, have to be careful of the saltwater version—its poison-loaded barbs will cause a quick trip to the hospital.

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The freshwater fish, like this pound fish caught by an angler in South Carolinais delicious fried in a batter of cornmeal, served traditionally with hush puppies, fried potatoes, and coleslaw. Get our recipe for a Blackened Fish Sandwich. Some bakers in the South swear by the addition of Coca-Cola to cake to punch up the sweetness and add airiness to the texture with the carbonation.

The Coca-Cola sheet cake is smothered with marshmallows and icing straight out of the oven, adding to the gooey dessert. Get our recipe for Traditional Coca-Cola Cake. We have a love affair with peanuts in the South. No one is sure when exactly this love was combined with our obsession with Coke, but the combination of the two did become a satisfying sweet and salty snack that many Southerners remember from their childhood.

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There might not be a recipe for this goodness in your Southern grandmother's collection, but she surely helped you enjoy it to curb hunger while she cooked. Here's what we thought when we tried peanuts and Coke. A favorite for food lovers in the South, the sweet potato pie is a sweet and satisfying replacement for pumpkin pie. And it graces many tables on Thanksgiving. The dessert's roots come from Africa, where yams were a loved, familiar taste. In the South, cooks substituted the sweet potato, which was readily available in the area, and turned it into a dessert.

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Not sure where to start? Patti LaBelle shared her family's sweet potato pie recipewhich has the technique of adding brown sugar before the sweet potato, creating a sweet layer of syrup near the crust. Her packaged version was so popular, it sold out in stores last year. We like this sweet potato pie recipe from What's Gaby Cooking.

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Related to cabbage and kale, collard greens are rich in beta carotene and are full of antioxidants and phytochemicals to prevent disease. But the tough, fibrous leaves require a longer cooking time, and this often reduces the nutritional value of the plant. Southerners had a solution.

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It was common to use the "pot liquor," the nutrient-rich olive-colored water that was used to cook the greens, for a soup base, or even just eaten soaked up by a piece of cornbread. Greens were usually cooked with some ham for flavor, making the resulting pot liquor salty and delicious. Go ahead and thank the folks here at Eat This, Not That! While recipes for creamed corn have all kinds of methods to cut corn kernels from the cob, there is a tool.

The best-creamed corn comes from a corn creamer, an implement that fits over your saucepan, shredding the corn and all its natural juices into the pot. A simple back-and-forth motion cleans the husk of any edible goodness.

After that, simply adding butter and cream or half and half, along with a pinch of salt, and cooking for just a little bit creates the most delicious side dish in the South. The most important thing is to use fresh corn, specifically Silver Queen sweet corn if you can get it. We like this creamed corn recipe from Well Plated by Erin. Logically, this had to Looking for a southern type the next dish on the list.

Fried okra makes a delicious accompaniment to creamed corn. Throw in a little chicken, and you have a glorified food coma, second only to Thanksgiving. Okra is firmly rooted in Southern cuisine, but it's eaten all over the world, in almost every culture. And if you're shopping for the veggie, bigger isn't better. The pods turn fibrous and tough when they grow on the plant too long.

It's best to pick and enjoy okra early. We like this air fried okra recipe from A Beautiful Mess. A quick sandwich for lunch or easy appetizer before dinner, pimento cheese has been a convenient and tasty solution for Southern cooks since the early s. The simple mixture is made of shredded cheddar cheese, mayonnaise, pimentos, and seasonings. There can be variations that involve mustard or garlic, but the simple recipe makes a delicious dip for celery or a fantastic topping for a burger.

We like this pimento cheese dip recipe from Heartbeet Kitchen. Dolly Parton's character Truvy labeling sweet tea "the house wine of the South" in Steel Magnolias aptly describes the widespread love of this drink. Sweet tea can be found in nearly every Southern restaurant. And no meal is complete without its sugary accompaniment—the more syrupy, the better.

Looking for a southern type

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