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Katsudon - Yuri!!! on Ice
You might not want to be a pork cutlet, but with this recipe you can totally eat a pork cutlet! And, really, what could be more desirable than a steaming bowl of rice, breaded pork cutlet, onions, and egg. Funnily enough, katsu and the word for victory are pronounced the same in Japanese (カツ and 勝つ, respectively), so athletes will often eat some katsudon before or after they compete.
So, in honor if Yuri Katsuki’s birthday, make some tasty katsudon!
- 3 cups cooked rice (
following this recipe if you can. Feel free to make it ahead of time and heat it up before plating, but I’ll let you know when to start cooking the rice if you want to make everything all at once)
- 2 boneless pork chops (and a meat mallet)
- Salt and pepper
- Flour for dusting
- 1 egg, beaten, for breading
- 1 cup panko
- ½ cup dashi stock (you can use chicken or vegetable stock if you can’t get a hold of some dashi or dashi powder)
- 1 Tbsp. soy sauce
- 2 Tbsp. mirin
- 2 tsp. sugar
- 1 small onion, sliced thin
- 2 eggs
- ¼ cup peas (alternatively, you can top it with scallions/green onions, thinly sliced nori, sesame seeds, whole snowpeas, and any combination of any of these)
- Begin heating up some oil in a deep pan on the stove. About ½” of oil should do. Alternatively, if you have a deep fryer and feel comfortable using it, go ahead a use that for the pork katsu.
- Use a meat mallet to pound the pork to about ¼” thick.
- Season the pork chops with salt and pepper, and dust them with the flour.
- Dip the pork into the first beaten egg, then coat them with panko crumbs.
- Once the oil is hot (get some water on your hand and flick it into the oil from a safe distance above, if it sizzles and pops, the oil is ready), place the breaded pork into the oil. Fry them until golden brown on each side. Once they’re cooked, remove them from the oil, and set them aside on a plate with some paper towels to absorb the excess oil.
- If you haven’t already made your rice, start cooking it now, using
- Add the stock, soy sauce, mirin and sugar to a pan (one big enough to hold both pork chops) and bring it to a simmer. Add in the onions and cover the pan with a lid.
- Once the onions are translucent, slice the pork katsu, and carefully (as to keep the slices together, treating them as if it were still a whole cutlet) add it on top of the onions.
- Beat the remaining two eggs and pour them on top of the pork katsu. Cover the pan with the lid.
- Begin portioning the rice into two bowls.
- Once the eggs are done (still kind of jiggly and slimy looking, but definitely not liquid anymore. If you’re squeamish about eggs, feel free to cook it a bit longer, but be careful not to allow the egg to become dry and fluffy), pick up the pan and slide/pour the sauce, onions, katsu, and egg onto the rice in the bowl.
- Top with peas or your choice of garnish.
- Reward yourself with this delicious meal. (But only after you win the skating competition, of course.)
Hello! I really want to try your fish pie recipe, but I hate potatoes... I was thinking I might be able to substitute it with cauliflower, as I've seen that used as a substitution before, but do you think it would work?
Asked by snynchly
It definitely could! Take your time and try to find a really good mashed cauliflower “potato” recipe, and when you put the whole casserole into the oven, keep a careful eye on it to make sure the cauliflower doesn’t burn or do any weird things (it shouldn’t, but it doesn’t hurt to be careful).
Good luck! I hope it turns out great!
For the egg recipe did you use a round pan or did you have a rectangle pan? I've seen some videos have those anyways i only have round it is possible to still make them?
Asked by Anonymous
I actually used a round pan! Using a rectangular pan is a lot easier and will turn out a lot nicer, but with a round pan you just have to be careful to keep two of the edges straight for the sides, so that when you roll it up it’ll still look nice. It’s pretty simple to do: once you pour the beaten eggs into the pan, just use your spatula to scoot the egg back a bit until it is straighter.
Worse comes to worse, you could always just make it round, and then fold in two of the sides like a burrito. The edges will just look a little odd, but it won’t be too bad.
How would I make strawberry jelly filled onigiri?
Asked by Anonymous
It’d be pretty simple! Just follow the onigiri recipe for variation #2, and instead of tuna or umiboshi or whatever, just put in a small spoon (keyword: small, like not even a full teaspoon) of strawberry jelly. Make sure that you’re using jelly and not jam, though, because jelly will hold together a lot better, instead potentially making a sticky mess which jam might.
Hope that helps!
Re: Chocolate Curry Buns - Where does the chocolate go? It never gets mentioned again outside the ingredients list...
Asked by bread-clown
Thank you! The chocolate get added in with the curry roux. Just fixed it in the recipe c:
Chocolate Curry Buns - Black Butler
So, this is one of the most requested recipes, and also one that has taken me the most time to figure out. If you’re looking for a quicker, more authentically Japanese curry bun, replace the curry roux and filling with a packet of instant curry and follow the instructions on a package. This recipe is a “high class”, very British way of looking at the curry bun, with attention paid to how Sebastian cooked his in the show. Notice the atypical additions of black pepper and red wine, frying the bun instead of baking, and, most importantly, the chocolate. In short, his is simply one hell of a curry bun recipe.
- Curry roux:
- 3 tbsp. butter
- 2 tbsp.. garam masala
- 1-2 tsp freshly ground black pepper (depending on how spicy you want it)
- 1 tbs. tomato paste
- 1 tbs. Worcestershire sauce
cups all-purpose flour
- 1 tsp. dry yeast
- 2 tbsp. sugar
- 1 tsp. salt
- 1 tbsp. skim milk powder
- 1 egg
- 2 tbsp. butter
- 2 tbsp. oil
- 1 small onion, sliced thin
- 1 clove of garlic, minced
pound beef chuck roast, cubed, or stew meat
cup red wine (substitute 1/8 cup balsamic vinegar and 1/8 cup all-natural grape juice if you can’t get wine)
- 1 carrot
- 1 medium pre-cooked yukon gold potato
- 1 tbsp. apple puree or apple sauce
- 1 cardamom pod
- 1 whole star anise pod
- 1 bay leaf
cup peas (optional)
- Half of a bar of dark chocolate
- First, we’re going to start with the roux. Melt the butter over medium low heat.
- Add the flour and whisk the butter and flour together in the pan until the mixture turns a golden brown.
- Add the garam masala and black pepper and stir to combine, then add the tomato paste and Worcestershire sauce and combine. Continue to cook until it becomes thick and paste-like. Remove from heat and set aside until the meat and veggies are ready.
- Combine yeast, water, and sugar in a bowl. Let it sit for 5-10 minutes, until foamy.
- Add the rest of the dough ingredients and knead for 8-10 minutes.
- Cover with a dish towel and allow dough to rise in a warm place until doubled in size, about 1 to 1½
hours. If it’s cool in the kitchen, I frequently turn on a stove top burner, and let the dough sit on the counter near it to help the rising process.
- Divide the dough into 8 equal portions. Let rest for 10 minutes (make sure not to let them dry out, cover them with a damp paper towel or two).
- Heat 1 tablespoon of oil in your pan. Pat the beef down with a paper towel to remove any excess moisture, sprinkle some salt and pepper on the meat, and dust with a bit of flour. Once the pan is hot, add your meat, cooking for about 6-7 minutes on each side, or until nice and brown. Then, put the meat into a bowl and set aside.
- Heat oil in a pan, and saute onion and garlic. While sauteing, grind the cardamom and anise.
- Add the browned beef, wine, water, carrots, potatoes, salt, apple puree, cardamom, anise, and bay leaf, and then bring to a boil over high heat.
- Turn the heat down to medium low and simmer partially covered until the carrots are tender (about 45 minutes).
- Add in the curry roux that you set aside in step 3 and the chocolate, and stir until the roux and liquid in the pan combine and thicken into a nice curry sauce. Set aside to cool, and don’t forget to remove the bay leaf.
- Dust your hands with flour! Flatten the dough balls into a round disc, place a spoonful of filling in the middle, and wrap wrap the edges around the filling. Gently shape each dough ball into a bun.
- In a frying pan, heat about an inch of oil (vegetable, canola, or sunflower oil are preferred). Add the buns, however many will fit in your pan at a time. Fry them on medium/low until golden brown, turning over to cook each side.
- Let them cool, then present to the judges. Or your friends. Or just eat them yourself.
Ramen - Naruto
Guess who’s back! I finally have enough time and energy to make up some more recipes, and what better recipe to celebrate than some ramen? I got a lot of suggestions for this one, and I understand why. When I was big into Naruto, those hot steaming bowls of ramen seemed like the absolute perfect meal. However, back then, I didn’t understand the difference between those, and what came out of Top Ramen packets. Now, I’m still using the Top Ramen noodles, but I’ve added a lot more traditional ramen elements. And even if the noodles and stock aren’t 110% authentic, it’s still delicious. Believe it!
(If you’re really looking for a from-scratch-as-traditional-as-you-can-get, I’m planning on making up that recipe a bit later. Be forewarned, it’s a bit time consuming)
- 2 Packages of Top Ramen
- About 5 cups of pork or beef broth (You can use the stuff in a box, the stuff in a can, or the cubes or the paste)
- Pork tenderloin
- 2 Eggs
- 1 Baby bok choy
- 1 Green onion
- Soy sauce
- Aburage - that’s those brown sticks on the right side of the bowl, it’s a type of soy product that’s used when you make inari-zushi. It’s some of my favorite stuff, and you should be able to find it at an Asian food store.
- Nori - I forgot to put this is mine, but it’s those black/green sheets sticking out of the back. You’d probably be able to find this at any grocery store with an Asian foods section
- Kamaboko - This is that white thing with the pink swirl. Its made of a sort of fish paste that is steamed into like a cake. I know it’s kind of distintive in the Naruto ramen, but I didn’t have time to go and grab some from an Asian food store (which is where you’d have to get it).
- Marinate the tenderloin for at least 3 hours. You can use just soy sauce, or a mixure of whatever other Asian sauces you want. Teriyaki would be good, as would some mirin.
- Preheat your oven to 450, then cook the tenderloin for 12-15 minutes, or until cooked all the way through.
- Put your eggs in a pot with enough water to cover them. Bring to a boil and cover with a lid. It should take about 10 minutes to hard boil the eggs. Then pull them out and put them into a bowl of cold water to cool.
- While this is happening, pour or mix the stock/broth in a pot and bring it to a simmer. You can add soy sauce or mirin to taste.
- Once simmering, add the Top Ramen noodles. Do NOT add in the flavor packets. Let that cook.
- Now, we cut up all the toppings! Peel the eggs and slice them in half, cut the pork, kamaboko, bok choy, aburage, and green onion into thin slices.
- Serve up the noodles and broth in a nice deep bowl, then place all the ingredients in groups on top, and add in a few small rectangles of nori. Itadakimasu!
Even if the jelly filled donut recipe was a april's fools joke, is it possible to still make it with that recipe? lol I want to make jelly filled donuts too! XD
Asked by darlingdolly
It should be! I haven’t made the recipe myself, I just copied it out of a book I have, but it should work just fine.
Onigiri - Pokémon
So, for all of you who thought yesterday’s recipe was serious, joke’s on you (Happy 1st of April!). And for those of you who aren’t quite in on the joke, when 4Kids was dubbing Pokémon, they though little children wouldn’t understand what some of the foreign strange foods were, so they changed it in the script. Thus onigiri (a common food in the show) became everything from sandwiches to popcorn balls to, most commonly, jelly filled donuts. And, honestly, as a child, I knew something was up. Those weren’t no jelly filled donuts everyone was munching down on. Anyway, onigiri itself is a staple food in Japan, simple, portable, and filling, making it perfect to take on long adventures to duel gym leaders and Team Rocket. I hope you enjoy them almost as much a as a box full of donuts!
- Rice (However much you want to make. I used 1 cup of uncooked rice for the onigiri in the picture above. As always, follow this recipe to cook the rice.)
- Nori - The thin, paper like seaweed used to wrap up sushi
- Furikake - Also known as rice seasoning, it’s normally just bonito flakes, some nori, maybe some sesame seeds, and flavoring)
- Soy sauce
- Fillings - The most common filling for onigiri would probably be umeboshi, or sour pickled plums, however it is quite and acquired taste (my host mother laughed at the puckered face I made after eating my first one), so watch out. Other common fillings are canned tuna (mixed with mayo and sometimes wasabi), cooked tuna or other fish, fried chicken, a little cooked spam, or just about any kind of pickled vegetable.
- Once the rice is cooked and cooled down, all you have to do is shape them. I have a difficult time with this, so what I’ve learned to do is use some plastic wrap. Put a scoop of rice in the middle of the plastic wrap and wrap it up. Onigiri Variation #1: If you want to make pea onigiri, like in the picture above, or you want to mix in some furikake, you need to do this before you put the rice in the plastic wrap. Just take your scoop of rice, put it in a bowl, and mix in your ingredients with a utensil.
- Now, the shaping. Hold the wrapped up rice in your hand. Cup your hand so it looks like a “U”, and then cup your other hand, perpendicularly, on top of it tightly. Gently squeeze the rice. If you’re doing it correctly, it should start to look kind of like a triangle. Then, rotate the rice ball in your hands, so a different point is pointing downward and repeat. Onigiri Variation #2: If you want to add a filling, sometime near the end of forming the onigiri, press a dent in the middle of rice with your thumb. Add your filling, and cover the hole with more rice, and continue forming.
- Take the rice out of the plastic wrap and form it a few times with your bare hands. Then place it on a plate, and sprinkle some salt on them. Onigiri Variation #3: You can add nori to just about any type of onigiri. You’ll need to cut up the nori to fit, but you can cut it into any shape you want, be it a larger sheet to cover the entire onigiri, a small little rectangle for just on the bottom, or some cute shapes. Onigiri Variation #4: In addition to the salt, you can sprinkle some sesame seeds or furikake on top, and press it into the rice. Onigiri Variation #5: Finally, one of my favorite types of onigiri, yaki onigiri, or grilled onigiri. Now, I don’t have the appropriate small grill to make these, so I make them in the oven. Just heat your oven up to a low heat, brush some soy sauce onto one side of the onigiri, place it on a cookie sheet, and put it in the oven. In 10-20 minutes, flip the onigiri over, and brush some more soy sauce onto the other side, and cook it again. Just keep an eye on it, and cook it until it’s slightly crispy on both sides.
Pokémon - JELLY-FILLED DONUTS
I LOVE jelly-filled donuts! I love making them for friends to take on all of our adventures, because what could possibly be more nutritious, hearty, and just keep you going than a jelly filled donut? Not to mention how AMERICAN they are! And kid friendly! So everyone, make jelly filled donuts for your hiking trip which involves battling little critters and half-brained villains today!
- 1 ½ cups All purpose flour
- 1 cup Whole-wheat pastry flour
- 2 ¼ teaspoon (or 0.25 oz packet) Yeast
- ¼ cup plus 1 teaspoon Sugar (separated)
- 1 teaspoon Salt
- ½ teaspoon Baking powder
- ½ teaspoon Nutmeg
- 3 tablespoons Melted Margarine
- ½ cup Superfine Sugar
- ½ cup Jelly/Jam
- Mix yeast, 1 teaspoon sugar with 1 cup of warm water in a measuring cup. Let stand for 5 minutes or until the mixture is frothy and smells yeasty.
- Whisk together flours, remaining sugar, salt, baking powder and nutmeg in a large bowl. Grease separate bowl with oil.
- Stir yeast mixture into flour mixture with a wooden spoon until sticky dough forms. Add up to ¼ cup warm water to make smooth dough.
- Stir in the melted margarine.
- Dough is very soft and sticky at this stage. Turn it onto a well floured surface and knead for 6-8 minutes using extra flour as kneaded, until the dough is soft, smooth and pliable.
- Transfer to the oiled bowl, cover with plastic wrap or towel and let rise in a warm place for 1 ½ hours.
- Flour a baking sheet. Roll the dough into ¼" thick round on a well-floured surface. Cut into circles using 2" round cutter and place them on the floured baking sheet. Loosely cover with plastic wrap and let rest for 15 minutes.
- Heat oil until hot but not smoking. Fry donuts in oil for 3-5 minutes, or until deep golden brown on all sides, flipping 2-3 times. Drain on paper-towel lined baking sheet.
- Roll the donuts while still warm in superfine sugar. Cool.
- Poke small hole in side of each donut with a toothpick or a skewer. Using a pastry bag fitted with small round tip, fill each donut with 1 tsp of jam/jelly.
Well this is a bit embarrassing
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Ever wanted to try some delicious looking food you saw in an anime, but didn't know where to start?
Recipes and guides for foods shown and made in anime, as well as characters' favorite dishes.