“Go Tell It On the Mountain” is the 1953 semi-autobiographical novel by American author James Baldwin. The book is a coming of age story about a black boy growing up in the 1930’s during the Harlem Renaissance, and struggling with themes like religion, family, guilt and sin. The book was adapted into a made-for-television movie by the PBS in 1984 that was directed by Stan Lathan and starred Paul Winfield.
This hearty rice pilaf uses vitamin-rich wild rice, vegetables, herbs and chopped almonds to create a savory dish that goes with anything! The word “pilaf” comes from the Hindi word pulav, which translates into “dish of rice and meat.” The first known recipe for pilaf is from 10th century Persia, and variations can be found all over the world, especially in the region from Spain to Afghanistan.
Outside of Vietnam, Seattle is one of the best places to find authentic pho noodle soup. In fact, the world’s largest bowl of pho can be found in the city’s International District! Dating back to the early 1900’s, pho is traditionally made with beef broth and rice noodles, and filled with a combination of vegetables, tofu, meat and garnishes. This savory veggie pho broth is filled with aromatic spices, and can be frozen to use as soup stock for any number of vegetarian recipes.
I needed a quick salad dressing to bring to a dinner party, so I borrowed the dressing that was included in an Edible Seattle recipe for Green Goddess bowls. First published in the New York Times in 1948, the cool, creamy dressing is green because of all the blended herbs that give it a distinctively fresh flavor.
I found this salad on a list of 101 salads in the New York Times. It’s light, crunchy and easy to make – the perfect addition to any Asian-inspired meal. You can even store leftovers for a day or two afterwards because the bean sprouts, carrots and celery won’t get soggy and wilted when left in the dressing.