This Moroccan Style Roast Chicken and Potatoes is slowly cooked in a tagine and filled with intense Moroccan flavor. 5 minute prep time is all you need for this delicious roast chicken with a twist!

Moroccan Style Roast Chicken and Potatoes

This Moroccan Style Roast Chicken and Potatoes is slowly cooked in a tagine and filled with intense Moroccan flavor. 5 minute prep time is all you need for this delicious roast chicken with a twist!

NYT Cooking: Traveling in Morocco 30-some years ago, I had eaten tagines — stews distinguished by being cooked in the pot of the same name — that I did not recall as involving any browning.<br/><br/>This method is described as “starting the tagine cold.” It involves heating the lamb gently along with spices and other aromatics, allowing the flavors to fully penetrate the meat. At tha...

Tagine-Style Lamb Stew

This lamb tangine recipe is by John Willoughby and takes 2 hours. Tell us what you think of it at The New York Times - Dining - Food.

Like many dishes that rely on combinations of spices, a tagine, which is a slowly braised stew, may look more intimidating to cook than it is Even with shortcuts, the results are exotic in flavor and appearance My version of this tagine may not compare to those that begin with toasting and grinding spices and peeling grapes, but it is easily executed and, I think, divine

Chicken and Chickpea Tagine

Like many dishes that rely on combinations of spices, a tagine, which is a slowly braised stew, may look more intimidating to cook than it is. Even with shortcuts, the results are exotic in flavor and appearance. (Photo: Craig Lee for The New York Times)

My Mom's Moroccan Beef Stew - This Moroccan Beef Stew was the first-place winner in the 1988 Wisconsin beef cook-off.

Mom's Moroccan Beef Stew

Tajine avec olice, choux fleurs, coriandre, oignons, tomates

Daniel Boulud’s Chicken Tagine

Daniel Boulud’s Chicken Tagine recipe: This recipe for an elegant North African stew comes out of the kitchen of Boulud Sud, Daniel Boulud’s sophisticated Mediterranean French restaurant in New York - NYT Cooking

In France, meatballs are called boulettes, and by far the favorite versions are the spice-scented North African type Most of the neighborhood Tunisian and Moroccan restaurants in Paris offer them, served as an appetizer or a side, or in a fragrant main-course tagine with couscous This recipe is an amalgam of several that I found on my bookshelf, among them one called boulettes tangéroises in an old French cookbook

North African Meatballs

NYT Cooking: In France, meatballs are called boulettes, and by far the favorite versions are the spice-scented North African type.

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