This rich and incredibly moreish stew has just three key ingredients, which come together to create a truly sumptuous dish. Don’t be put off by the time it needs on the hob. It couldn’t be simpler to make, and once everything is cooking you won’t need to do anything other than let it bubble gently in the background. In place of chicken, you could also use duck.
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
Friday night in to yourself? Crack open your favourite beer, take over the kitchen and cook up this gorgeously sweet and smoky roasted pigeon. Marinated in a tasty mustard glaze and served with a fresh and fruity salad.
This show-stopping roast is a great dish for entertaining. When slow-roasted in this way, the lamb becomes so meltingly soft that it falls off the bone, perfect for stuffing into pockets of flatbread alongside salads, yogurt and pickles, shawarma-style. Start it the night before, so the marinade has a chance to infuse the lamb.
This is a great dish to make if you want to whip up something quick and easy. The beef is first poached and then lightly fried with tomatoes and spices – perfect for scooping up with some flatbread or serving with fluffy white rice, some natural yoghurt and a crunchy Salad Shirazi; a few radishes would go down very well too.
Pheasant and pear’s seasons run parallel and pair beautifully in Hannah from Herbs and Wild’s dish, which can be rustled up in less than 30 minutes. Serve with mash and seasonal vegetables for a hearty autumn or winter lunch.
Lean full-flavoured venison is braised slowly with duck or goose fat and wild boar bacon in this wild version of the classic French dish created by Hannah from Herbs and Wild. Surprisingly easy to make, it’s superb as a starter or lunch with sourdough toast.
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.
This dish has a real North African feel to it. Marinating the pheasant in harissa not only adds its fiery, smoky delicious flavour, but also helps to moisten and tenderise the meat. You can do this with partridge, pigeon or even chicken.