Sutton Hoo chicken drumsticks are full of flavour so a squeeze of lemon juice, a clove of garlic, some butter and olive oil plus a little roughly torn basil are all you need to create this tasty meal.
Enjoy a lazy Sunday with this easy but delicious one-pan roast recipe. Once in the oven, you only need to open the door once to baste and add the last two vegetables, giving you plenty of time to relax with a coffee and the Sunday papers.
The trigger for this recipe is the typically northern Italian way of braising hare (lepre) in salmi. They put a hare into a wine marinade with onions, celery, juniper berries and and rosemary, to soften the flavour of the strong-tasting meat as well as tenderising it. Then the important thing is to let the hare cook very slowly.
The classic Japanese noodle soup is even more moreish when made with tasty roasted pheasant breasts instead of chicken. If you can’t find fresh galangal, use galangal paste as a substitute. Don’t worry, once you’ve made ramen once, you’ll want to again and again so none will go to waste!
Sumac is an incredibly versatile Middle Eastern spice with a tangy lemony taste. It pairs perfectly with full-flavoured Sutton Hoo chicken as well as game, lamb, fish and vegetables. Here, its incredible flavour creates a mouthwatering marinade, but you can also use it for dry rubs and dressings, as well as a condiment alongside salt and pepper.
Chicken noodle soup is a classic comfort food and this soul-soothing recipe is packed with flavour. The stock is made with tasty chicken wings from Sutton Hoo’s free-range slow-grown birds, while warming ginger and chilli, Thai fish sauce and coriander combine to create a vibrant and authentic Asian taste.
I don’t know anyone who doesn’t enjoy a sausage roll, but this is really a great and easy way to make them even better by adding grouse to the filling. I’ve noticed this is also a really popular dish with the kids. It’s really important you buy good-quality sausage meat to mix with the grouse
Simmering lentils with bacon and aromatics infuses them with moreish flavours and makes them the perfect backdrop for tender pan-fried pheasant breasts with sautéed onions. Serve for a satisfying Sunday lunch or a well-deserved midweek treat.
In late spring, when the British asparagus season is in full swing, homegrown free-range lamb is at its most tender. It’s the perfect time to swap the Sunday roast for lightly grilled lamb chops.
Tender and delicate partridge breasts are the star of the show in this simple dish. Buttery sweet red apples and rosemary complement partridge’s mild gamey flavour perfectly, while a comforting scoop of mash soaks up all the lovely juices.
Try this dish in late summer or autumn, when British plums are sweet and full of flavour. Poached with cinnamon, cloves and juniper berries, they’re a heavenly accompaniment to tasty and tender wild venison loin, along with crunchy walnuts and fresh green salad leaves.
Lamb keema is hugely popular across the Indian subcontinent and the comforting combination of minced lamb, peas and gravy make this a perfect choice for curry aficionados and newbies alike.