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LASAGNA RECIPES WITH NO COOK NOODLES : LASAGNA RECIPES
LASAGNA RECIPES WITH NO COOK NOODLES : LEG OF LAMB IN SLOW COOKER
Lasagna Recipes With No Cook Noodles
- baked dish of layers of lasagna pasta with sauce and cheese and meat or vegetables
- Lasagna is a classic Italian pasta casserole dish which consists of alternate layers of pasta, cheese, a sauce, and often other ingredients. As with many Italian dishes, significant regional variations exist.
- Pasta in the form of wide strips
- very wide flat strips of pasta
- A baked Italian dish consisting of this cooked and layered with meat or vegetables, cheese, and tomato sauce
- Something which is likely to lead to a particular outcome
- A medical
- (The Recipe) The Recipe is the third studio album by American rapper Mack 10, released October 6, 1998 on Priority and Hoo-Bangin' Records. It peaked at number 6 on the Billboard Top R&B/Hip-Hop Albums and at number 15 on the Billboard 200.. All Media Guide, LLC. Retrieved on 2010-01-01.
- A set of instructions for preparing a particular dish, including a list of the ingredients required
- (recipe) directions for making something
- A recipe is a set of instructions that describe how to prepare or make something, especially a culinary dish.
- Improvise or play casually on a musical instrument
- Noodles is a Japanese alternative rock band currently consisting of Yoko (vocals/guitar), Ayumi (drums) and Ikuno (bass). The band is originally from Yokohama, where they performed their first show.
- (noodle) a ribbonlike strip of pasta
- (noodle) attic: informal terms for a human head
- English navigator who claimed the east coast of Australia for Britain and discovered several Pacific islands (1728-1779)
- Heat food and cause it to thicken and reduce in volume
- someone who cooks food
- (of food) Be heated so that the condition required for eating is reached
- Prepare (food, a dish, or a meal) by combining and heating the ingredients in various ways
- prepare a hot meal; "My husband doesn't cook"
Entree: Baked manicotti with spiced tomato sauce
For my first time, not too shabby!
We prefer Barilla no-boil lasagna noodles for their delicate texture resembling fresh pasta. Note that Pasta Defino and Ronzoni brands contain only 12 no-boil noodles per package; the recipe requires 16 noodles. The manicotti can be prepared through step 5, covered with a sheet of parchment paper, wrapped in aluminum foil, and refrigerated for up to 3 days or frozen for up to 1 month. (If frozen, thaw the manicotti in the refrigerator for 1 to 2 days.) To bake, remove the parchment, replace the aluminum foil, and increase baking time to 1 to 1 1/4 hours.
Serves 6 to 8
228-ounce cans diced tomatoes (in juice)
2tablespoons extra-virgin olive oil
3medium cloves garlic , minced or pressed through garlic press (about 1 tablespoon)
1/2teaspoon hot red pepper flakes , optional
2tablespoons chopped fresh basil
Cheese Filling and Pasta
3cups part-skim ricotta cheese
4ounces grated Parmesan cheese (about 2 cups)
8ounces shredded mozzarella cheese (about 2 cups)
2large eggs , lightly beaten
3/4teaspoon table salt
1/2teaspoon ground black pepper
2tablespoons chopped fresh parsley leaves
2tablespoons chopped fresh basil
16no-boil lasagna noodles (see note above)
1. For the Sauce: Adjust oven rack to middle position and heat oven to 375 degrees. Pulse 1 can tomatoes with their juice in food processor until coarsely chopped, 3 or 4 pulses. Transfer to bowl. Repeat with remaining can tomatoes.
2. Heat oil, garlic, and pepper flakes (if using) in large saucepan over medium heat until fragrant but not brown, 1 to 2 minutes. Stir in tomatoes and 1/2 teaspoon salt and simmer until thickened slightly, about 15 minutes. Stir in basil; adjust seasoning with salt.
3. For the cheese filling: Combine ricotta, 1 cup Parmesan, mozzarella, eggs, salt, pepper, and herbs in medium bowl; set aside.
4. To assemble: Pour 1 inch boiling water into 13 by 9-inch broilersafe baking dish, then add noodles one at a time. Let noodles soak until pliable, about 5 minutes, separating noodles with tip of sharp knife to prevent sticking. Remove noodles from water and place in single layer on clean kitchen towels; discard water in baking dish and dry baking dish.
5. Spread bottom of baking dish evenly with 1 1/2 cups sauce. Using soupspoon, spread 1/4 cup cheese mixture evenly onto bottom three-quarters of each noodle (with short side facing you), leaving top quarter of noodle exposed. Roll into tube shape and arrange in baking dish seam side down. Top evenly with remaining sauce, making certain that pasta is completely covered.
6. Cover manicotti with aluminum foil. Bake until bubbling, about 40 minutes, then remove foil. Remove baking dish, adjust oven rack to uppermost position (about 6 inches from heating element), and heat broiler. Sprinkle manicotti evenly with remaining 1 cup Parmesan. Broil until cheese is spotty brown, 4 to 6 minutes. Cool 15 minutes, then serve.
NO FAST FOOD!
The works of the 2nd century AD Greek physician Galen mention itrion, homogeneous compounds made up of flour and water. The Jerusalem Talmud records that itrium, a kind of boiled dough, was common in historic Palestine from the 3rd to 5th centuries AD. But these references are vague and simply speculate on a possible connection to modern pasta.A dictionary compiled by the 9th century Syrian physician and lexicographer Isho bar Ali defines itriyya as string-like shapes made of semolina and dried before cooking, probable evidence of Arab influence on the ancestor to modern-day dried pasta. One form of itrion with a long history is laganum (plural lagana), which in Latin refers to a thin sheet of dough.
The Chinese were eating noodles made of millet as long ago as 2000 BC. This was confirmed by the discovery of a well-preserved bowl of millet noodles over 4000 years old. However, durum wheat was not known in China until later times. The familiar legend of Marco Polo importing pasta from China was born in the USA on the Macaroni Journal (published by an association of food industries with the goal of promoting the use of pasta in the USA) . Marco Polo describes a food similar to "lagana" in his Travels, but he uses a term with which he was already familiar. Durum wheat, and thus pasta as we know it, was introduced by Arabs during their conquest of Sicily according to the newsletter of the National Macaroni Manufacturers Association.
In the 1st century BC writings of Horace, lagana were fine sheets of dough which were fried and were an everyday food.Writing in the 2nd century Athenaeus of Naucratis provides a recipe for lagana which he attributes to the 1st century Chrysippus of Tyana: sheets of dough made of wheat flour and the juice of crushed lettuce, then flavored with spices and deep-fried in oil. An early 5th century cookbook describes a dish called lagana that consisted of layers of dough with meat stuffing, a possible ancestor of modern-day Lasagna. But the method of cooking these sheets of dough do not correspond to our modern definition of either a fresh or dry pasta product. The first concrete information concerning pasta products in Italy dates from the thirteenth or fourteenth century. The question of Pasta's origin continues to evoke speculation. The name (??????, lagana) survives in modern-day Greece to denote an unleavened, flat bread eaten during the Great Lent. The term "lagana" is also used in the Southern region of Calabria, where it indicates a flat noodle.
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09.11.2011. u 22:00 •