Rose’s Dutch Baby

Since I mentioned my recent Bread Bible Studies, it’s probably a good time to show you what I was able to do with Miss Rose’s help.  But I’m going to keep my oohing and aahing to a minimum because it’s one long ass recipe.

To summarize, I chose Christmas morning to resume my Bread Bible Studies.  All I can say is that this apple filled dutch baby was a Christmas miracle.  And it was just as good as a cold snack late on Christmas night as it was piping hot for breakfast that morning.

Rose’s Apple Filled Dutch Baby

Adapted from Rose Levy Beranbum’s The Bread Bible

BAH Note: The most important thing about this recipe is to remember that the batter has to rest for at least an hour.  If you don’t like long delays in getting apple filled goodness into your belly, make the batter the night before.  I honestly don’t know if the flour in my container was bleached or unbleached.  I’m sure RLB has her reasons for specifying bleached but I was perfectly happy with the results I got with my King Arthur All Purpose.

RLB’s headnote for this recipe says her “goal was for a Dutch baby that had crisp, puffy sides but a tender, almost custardy bottom (as opposed to an eggy/rubbery one).”  I can not provide a more accurate, enticing description than that.


  • 142 grams (1 cup) bleached all purpose flour
  • 37 grams (3 tablespoons) sugar
  • 1.7 grams (1/4 teaspoon) salt
  • 56 grams (4 tablespoons) melted butter, divided
  • 242 grams (1 cup) whole milk
  • 2 large eggs
  • 2 large egg whites
  • 1 teaspoon vanilla extract

Place the flour, sugar, and salt in a food processor and pulse a few times to combine.  Add 2 tablespoons of the melted butter and process until the mixture resembles tiny peas, approximately 20 seconds.  Scrape down the sides of the workbowl.  With the food processor running, add the milk, eggs, egg whites, and vanilla and process until the batter is smooth, about 20 seconds.

Allow the batter to sit for an hour at room temperature or refrigerate for up to 24 hours.  If you refrigerate overnight, allow the batter to come to room temperature and whisk it lightly.

30 minutes before baking, place a rack in the bottom third of the oven and heat your oven to 400 degrees.  When ready to bake, remelt the remaining 2 tablespoons of butter and add it to a 12 inch, oven safe frying pan (I used a stainless steel pan because I don’t know that my Calphalon nonstick is safe to 400 degrees).  Use a pastry brush to coat the bottom and sides completely with the butter.  Place the empty pan in the oven for 3 minutes until the butter is hot and bubbling.

Carefully remove the hot pan from the oven and pour the batter over the hot butter.  Bake for 15 minutes then lower the heat to 350 degrees and continue to cook until it is puffed around the edges above the sides of the pan and has a golden brown color, approximately 30 minutes.  Approximately 15 minutes before the end of the cooking time, quickly make 3 small slits in the center of the Dutch baby to release steam and allow the center to dry more.

While the Dutch baby is in the oven, make the apple filling.

Apple Filling

  • 63 grams (4 1/2 tablespoons) butter, softened
  • 717 grams (2 pounds) granny smith apples, peeled, cored, and sliced 1/4 thick
  • zest and juice of 1 lemon
  • 40 grams (3 tablespoons) brown sugar
  • 38 grams (3 tablespoons) granulated sugar
  • 3/4 teaspoon ground cinnamon
  • 1/4 teaspoon ground nutmeg
  • 1/4 teaspoon salt

Melt the butter in a large frying pan set over medium heat.  When the bubbling subsides, add all the ingredients.  Cook for approximately 15 minutes until the apples are tender and glazed.  Turn off the heat and cover the pan to keep warm.

Once the Dutch baby is removed from the oven, carefully transfer it to a large plate or platter and fill it with the spiced apples.

{printable recipe}

Quick Brioche

I’ve been making progress on my Bread Bible Studies.  I’ve had two very satisfying wins recently thanks to Miss Rose and my confidence level working with yeast is a little better than it was.  So when I saw a recipe for Nick Malgieri’s Quick Brioche posted on Piece of Cake, I decided to give it a try.  What sealed the deal for me is that the recipe called for the food processor to do the heavy lifting and there was minimal kneading involved.

Note to Recipe Developers and Cookbook Publishers: If you develop your recipe using a ginormous food processor, you may want to include that detail somewhere in the recipe.  It will save me a whole lot of heartache.  And cursing.

The reason for that aside is because this dough completely overwhelmed my run of the mill Cuisinart.  It got under the blade assembly and oozed out of the work bowl down onto the (very technical jargon ahead) stem thingy that makes the blade spin.  If you’ve never experienced this, having to remove sticky bread dough from a sharp metal blade and from a narrow plastic tube is no freaking fun.

Once that disaster had been cleaned up and the dough made it onto the counter for a bit of kneading, my outlook improved.  The dough was responding and I had a decent shot at turning the near miss into a save.

I portioned the dough into two loaf pans and set them to rise while the oven heated.  I baked.  I cooled.  And I tasted.  Technically, I was successful.  My efforts were rewarded with two loaves of bread.  But I think what I managed to produce might have been better utilized for something like french toast than topping with butter or jam.

I wonder if Mr. Malgieri gives private instruction on how to master his Quick Brioche?

A Rebuttal to Food 52

Dear Amanda, I spent a good bit of time today reading your essay and the subsequent comments regarding Google’s Recipe Search.  Thank you for adding your voice to the conversation.

In general, I agree with most of your essay.  But as a someone who does not have the resources to focus on blogging as my full time career, I take exception to your suggestion that “a very simple place to start is by tracking the number of comments relative to pageviews, the number of Facebook likes a recipe has garnered, or how often a recipe has been shared.”

While Google’s approach doesn’t take quality into account, a structure built around comments, page views, likes, and stars turns a search into a popularity contest destined to be dominated by the power bloggers and mega sites.  How is a small blogger supposed to compete with the likes of Smitten Kitchen, Pioneer Woman, and even Food 52 within those parameters?

Providing quality content is no guarantee that the page views will come.  Sometimes it takes luck, fairy dust, or the right person seeing a post Stumbled to start generating the buzz that initially gets bloggers noticed.  I blog because I want to blog not because I want to play the social media game and get bogged down in the need to be heard on Twitter, Facebook, StumbleUpon, FoodBuzz, and the countless other sites that people look to for validation.  I tried it.  And I didn’t like how it turned something I do because I enjoy it into a competition. It shouldn’t be about me vs. you or us vs. them…but it feels like it is.

I believe the logic that say “a recipe with 74 comments is almost certainly better than one that takes 8 minutes to make” is faulty.  Just today there is a lively discussion going on at Tastes Better With Friends about blog commenting.  If we base the definition of quality on the metric of commenting, does one distinguish between the fluffy “looks yummy” comments and the more substantive ones that spark a discussion about skill or technique?  I’ll be the first to admit that comments are hugely validating.  And while I appreciate getting the fluffy ones because it lets me know that I’m not merely speaking out into the void, I love the ones that show someone took the time to read what I had written and found a way to connect to it.  It might not even have anything to do with the recipe being posted.  Are 70 fluffy comments worth more than 4 that further the conversation?

As a food blogger it is my responsibility to truthfully represent the recipes I post in terms of time and effort.  As a food blog reader, it’s ultimately up to me to determine whether the recipe I’ve found online meets my definition of quality.  Quality = subjective.  For some people, that’s going to be about opening cans and microwaving sides while for others it’s going to be about locally sourced this and organic that.  Who am I to judge?

I’m a home cook.  Five days a week I do look for quick and easy recipes that fit my lifestyle.  And there’s nothing wrong with that. Just because I do use quick and easy recipes to make my weekday life easier, that in no way precludes me from jumping in to a more challenging and time consuming recipe on the weekends.  But we all cook for different reasons.  For some, it’s merely fuel for the body, consumed on the run between a string of part time jobs cobbled together to make ends meet.  For others, it’s a leisurely undertaking that feeds the soul. It’s a big enough internet that there’s room for all of us and the websites that meet our needs.

Ultimately, I choose how my name is associated with my online content.  While I may never enjoy the commercial success achieved by other food bloggers, that doesn’t mean that I am not successful at what I do.  It makes me sad that we have collectively redefined success to mean being ranked on the first page of a Google search.  Saying you’re not successful if you aren’t ranked first in a web search is like saying you’re not a good cook if you don’t have top of the line appliances.  These things are merely tools.  How we use them, and the power we give them to rule our lives, is completely up to us.


Wendi @ BAH

Apricot Miso Pork

I know you’ve seen this pig before but you’ll have to forgive me.  I’ve been awful about documenting some of the food I’ve been cooking.  But I don’t want my lack of photos to keep you from something as good as Apricot Miso Pork.  In fact, I don’t know what you have planned for dinner this weekend, but scrap whatever it is and make this instead.

The only bad thing I can say about AMP is that each time I’ve made it, I’ve managed to set off my smoke detectors.  Those things are really sensitive to a change in temperature and when I open my oven door to baste the pork, they start screaming.  So please make a mental note that you may want to remove the battery from yours before you begin…just don’t forget to put it back after you’ve enjoyed a meal of perfectly glazed pork.

Apricot Miso Pork

Adapted from Bon Appetit, January 2011

BAH Note: Even though I have access to an Asian Market, I get my miso at Whole Foods.  The only reason for that is that’s where I found it the first time I ever bought it.  So I’m used to the brand they carry.  So much so that I made The Mistah take a picture of the container so that he could pick up a tub when we ran out recently.  He scoffed at my peculiarity…until he tried the pork.  Also, I fought the desire to make a substitution for the champagne vinegar.  It’s not something I usually stock and I hate buying specialty ingredients. Deciding to go ahead and buy it was the best thing I could have done.  The champagne vinegar gives the glaze and the sauce a special, bright punch.  If you’re so inclined, you could substitute white wine for the chicken broth.  I’ve made it both ways and can’t decide which I like better.

  • 5 tablespoons apricot preserves
  • 1/4 cup brown or red miso
  • 1/4 cup champagne vinegar
  • grated zest of 1 orange
  • 2 – 3 pounds pork tenderloin
  • 1/2 cup chicken broth

Heat the oven to 425 degrees and line a sheet pan with aluminum foil.

Combine preserves, miso, vinegar, and orange zest in a small saucepan.  Cook over medium heat 1 to 2 minutes until the preserves melt and the sauce thickens.  Set aside about three  or four tablespoons of sauce.

Pat the pork dry and season with a bit of kosher salt.  If using two thin tenderloins instead of loin roast, tie them together with butcher’s string being sure to tuck the thin ends underneath. Place on the prepared sheet pan.

Roast for 10 minutes and then use a pastry brush to baste the pork with some of the reserved glaze.  Continue to roast until the pork registers an internal temperature of 160 degrees, basting every 10 minutes.  If the glazes starts to char, carefully drape some aluminum foil over the top of the pork and continue to roast and baste.

Transfer the pork to a cutting board and rest for 10 minutes, covered with foil, while you finish the sauce.

Add the chicken broth (or wine, if using) to the remaining glaze still in the sauce pan.  Whisk to combine and cook for about 5 minutes or until reduced to about 2/3 cup.

Serve the pork slices drizzled with the sauce.

{printable recipe}

Tomato Fennel and Crab Soup

In my post cookbook breakup period, I’ve been looking for new inspiration.  So in addition to trolling the blogs for new recipe ideas, I’ve casually started buying cooking magazines again.  I figure if I can spend $29.99 on a cookbook that I only grab a few recipes from and then neglect on the bookshelf, why not spend $2.99 on a magazine that I can tear the pages from and then recycle?  The math might not add up but the space reclaimed on my bookshelf is priceless.

Tomato Fennel and Crab Soup

Adapted from Mark Bittman, Bon Appetit January 2011

  • 1/4 cup olive oil
  • 2 medium onions, chopped
  • 1 fennel bulb, thinly sliced
  • 28 ounces diced tomatoes in juice
  • 1 can vegetable broth
  • 8 ounces crab meat

BAH Note: You’ll want to be sure to pick through the crab meat for any small bits of shell or cartilage.  Even in the dead of winter, I was able to find crab at the grocery store.  I think I used Phillip’s lump and it didn’t cost me an arm and a leg.

Heat olive oil in a dutch oven set over medium high heat.  Add onion and fennel and cook until softened.  Add tomatoes and vegetable broth and bring to a boil.  Reduce heat and simmer the soup for 10 to 15 minutes.

Working in batches, carefully transfer the soup to a blender and process until smooth.  Return the soup to the pot, taste for seasoning, and add salt and pepper as desired.

Add crab to the soup and simmer for 5 minutes to warm through.  Serve immediately.

{printable recipe}



Flashback Friday – Over My Head

Flashback Friday

The following originally appeared on 9/15/08 at Exit 51.

Over My Head

Do you ever start something thinking you know EXACTLY how it’s going to turn out only to have those ideas shot to hell?  Yeah, me too.  Sometimes it involves a DIY project, like that time I thought it would be a great idea to update my grandmother’s bathroom.  Somewhere around the step of me trying to strip 50 years worth of paint off the door, I knew I was in over my head.

Peach Salsa

And sometimes it involves cooking.  I’ll think to myself “I’ve done something like this before, everything should be fine.”  Only, it’s not.  Take pork.  I don’t know what it is about pork that confounds me so. But it does.  Sometimes it comes out great.  And other times, despite a hot oven and digital thermometer that tells me it’s done, it’s a spectacular failure.  This is reason number one that I try never to serve a recipe to guests that I have never made before.  Too much room for error.

How can my instruments lie to me like that? At an internal temperature of 155 degrees, why is my pork still pink?  And I don’t mean a soft shade of blush.  No, I mean a bright pink that screams “I’m not done”.  I’m all about life adventures but food poisoning isn’t one of them.  Luckily, my friend Microwave finished the job up in a jiffy.  But still, this plagues me.  How can I not get something as simple as properly cooked pork right?  Did I mention this is why we have fried chicken for Easter?

Fortunately, the peach salsa that I’d made to go with the pork was impossible to get wrong.  And it brought a little bit of life to a meal that was otherwise completely forgettable.  I bet this would be good with fish too.  Give it a try and let me know.  And if anyone can tell me what the heck I’m doing wrong with the pork, I’m all ears.

Peach Salsa

  • 1 large peach, peeled and diced
  • 1/4 cup red onion, diced
  • 1/4 cup jicama, diced
  • juice from half a lime
  • cilantro, chopped

Put all ingredients into a bowl and mix well to combine.

Cider Glazed Chicken

Since I seem to be all about le poulet why not post another chicken recipe?  I grabbed this one from The Kitchen Witch, who grabbed it from Cooking Light.  Why do I get the feeling that The Universe is trying to get me back together with Cooking Light?

There’s a story about this dish.  It involves Tivo.  I may have mentioned that I fought Tivo for the longest time.  And then once it came into my life, I couldn’t live without it.  I imagine people once felt the same way about electricity, cell phones, and Facebook.  Anyhow, the beauty of Tivo is that The Mistah and I get to keep up with our shows even if they don’t appeal to both tv viewing members of our household (I’m looking at you Wipeout).  And for those shows that we both enjoy, we can watch them together on our schedule, not the network’s.

So there I was, halfway through the latest episode of White Collar when The Mistah came through the door.  He saw that I had started watching it without him and was all sad faced.  In a moment of inspiration, I told him that he could start watching it from the beginning , I would fix dinner, and when he got to where I was in the show, we would finish watching it together.  Who says compromise is hard?

In the time it took him to reach the 29 minute mark, which through the magic of Tivo is less than 29 minutes since we are not held hostage by commercials, Cider Glazed Chicken was prepped, cooked, and plated.

Sadly, there is no photo documentation that this meal ever existed at BAH.  We were too busy finishing that episode of White Collar.  You’ll just have to mosey on over to TKW’s blog for the photo.

Cider Glazed Chicken

Based on The Kitchen Witch’s Adaptation of Cooking Light’s Recipe

  • 1 tablespoon butter
  • 4 boneless chicken breast cutlets
  • 1/4 teaspoon kosher salt
  • 1/2 cup apple cider
  • 1 teaspoon dijon mustard

Pat chicken cutlets dry and season with salt.  Melt butter in a large, nonstick frying pan over medium high heat. Add chicken to pan and cook 3 to 5 minutes per side or until cooked through.  Transfer the chicken to a plate and cover with foil to keep warm.

Add the apple cider and mustard to the pan, scraping up any bits off the bottom, and cook for 3 to 5 minutes or until reduced and syrupy.  Taste for seasoning and add salt and pepper as desired.

Return the chicken to the pan, coat with the sauce, and serve with rice, noodles, or mashed potatoes.

{printable recipe}

Chicken In Wine

These days I get a lot of my cooking inspiration from the blogs.  I have a ridiculous number of subscriptions in my Google Reader.  I’d like to say that I attentively read each and every word posted on those blogs.  The truth is that as the number of blogs I subscribe to grows, my attention span diminishes.  A recipe needs to really grab my interest to make me click through and print out a recipe.  One such recipe that jumped off the screen and came home with me is Chicken in Wine.

I’d like to say that I wrote down the site that I got this from.  I’d like to, but I can’t.  That’s one big problem I have with my fellow food bloggers.  When you post a recipe, is it too much to ask that you provide a printable format that will include your site’s name so I can properly attribute where the recipe came from?  It’s really not that hard.  If my technologically challenged self can upload a printable recipe pdf, why the heck can’t you?

Attribution whining aside, I wish I had recorded where I got this recipe so that I could go back and comment on how much I enjoyed it.  And that’s another thing blogosphere…if you took the time to make a recipe that you saw online, could you possibly spare a few moments to return to the site and let the blogger know?  It keeps us from wondering whether this thing is on and anyone’s listening.

I know, so much whining today.  Enough of that.  You didn’t come here today for the whine…you came for the chicken in wine.  And I am happy to oblige.

Chicken In Wine

BAH Note:  Use whatever white wine you like best.  The recipe I worked from called for Riesling.  I used a Vino Verde and was thrilled with the results.  The original recipe also called for an entire bottle of wine but I decided that I’d rather enjoy a glass or two with dinner.  A half a bottle worked just fine.  But if you feel like you want more liquid, add a bit of chicken broth to the pot.

  • 1/2 pound bacon, cut into lardons
  • 1 onion, diced
  • 2 leeks, cleaned, light green and white parts only chopped
  • 3 cloves garlic, smashed
  • 5 to 6 bone in chicken thighs, skin removed
  • 2 bay leaves
  • fresh thyme
  • 1/2 bottle white wine
  • 10 ounces mushrooms, cleaned and sliced
  • 1/2 teaspoon kosher salt

Heat the oven to 350 degrees.

Cook the bacon in a dutch oven over medium high heat until the fat renders and the lardons start to crisp.  Add the onion, leeks, and salt and cook for 5 to 10 minutes until the vegetables soften.  Transfer the vegetables to a medium bowl.

While the vegetables cook, pat the chicken thighs dry.  After the vegetables have been transferred from the dutch oven, cook the chicken in the dutch oven until it is well browned.  Transfer the chicken to the bowl with the vegetables.

Add the wine to the pot and scrape up any bits on the bottom.  Return the chicken and vegetables to the pot, add the garlic, bay leaves, mushrooms, and few sprigs of fresh thyme.

Bring to a boil, cover, and transfer to the oven.  Cook for 30 – 45 minutes or until the chicken is cooked through.

Serve over noodles, rice, or couscous.

{printable recipe}

Flashback Friday – Pecking Order

Flashback Friday

The following originally appeared on 9/12/08 at Exit 51.

Pecking Order

The ants are back.  Instead of climbing the walls of the building, they are swarming our trashcan.  There must be something irresistible down there to cause this urban safari.  Emerging from a crack in the sidewalk is a steady line of workers on their way to the target.  Mixed into the line are the ants that have already collected their bounty and are headed back to the colony.  They meander this way and that, around debris laying on the ground and each other.  Watching it reminds me of bumper cars. The zig, they zag, they bump off of one another, and they get back on course. And then the intruders show up.

In most situations, there is an established pecking order.  A before B.  B before C.  And so on.  Usually, the bigger you are, the higher you are in that order.  Think about how we are obsessed with the idea that bigger is better.  Supersize meals.  McMansions.  SUV’s.  More is more and the biggest one wins. Except that sometimes, bigger is NOT better.

Take those ants.  They are your typical picnic ant.  Not big at all, maybe 1/8 of an inch.  But when bigger ants show up and try to get in on the action, that little picnic ant becomes a mighty giant.  I watched in wonder as the big ants tried to cut through the line.  When they got close to a smaller ant, it’s like they got zapped by an electric shock.  They would jump back and twitch.  Every time.  It was fascinating.

Less can be more in the kitchen too.  Sometimes that heavy meal is just no match for something lower in the pecking order.  I’ve had dinner parties where we’ve eaten breakfast for dinner.  Pancakes, waffles, and bacon taste just as good at six o’clock in the evening as they do at six o’clock in the morning.

This recipe could not be easier and showcases how less can be more.  Pair it with a salad and serve it for brunch or dinner.

Less Is More Frittata

  • 8 large eggs, lightly beaten
  • 1/3 cup regular or 2 percent milk
  • 1/3 cup grated Parmesan cheese
  • 1 tablespoon chopped chives
  • Salt
  • Freshly ground black pepper
  • 1/4 cup extra-virgin olive oil
  • 3 coarsely chopped spring onions (scallions), white and tender green parts only
  • 2 ounces (about 4 cups) baby spinach

Preheat the oven to 425 degrees (Note: I usually set the oven lower, 390-400, because I can never remember how oven safe my nonstick pans are.  If you lower the temperature, you will need to increase your cooking time slightly).

In a large bowl, whisk together the eggs, milk, Parmesan cheese, chives and salt and pepper to taste. Set aside.

In a 10-inch nonstick, ovenproof skillet, heat 2 tablespoons of the oil over medium heat. Add the spring onions and cook until softened, 2 to 3 minutes. Add the spinach, cover the pan and cook for 1 minute. Remove the cover and stir the spinach just until it wilts. Add the remaining oil and increase the heat to medium-high. Let the oil heat for 1 minute, then pour in the egg mixture. Use a fork to evenly distribute the spinach without scrambling the eggs. Cook for 1 to 2 minutes without stirring until you see the edges just starting to cook. Transfer to the oven.

Bake until the frittata has puffed and browned around the edges and is firm in the center, 8 to 10 minutes. To serve, slide the frittata onto a platter or invert the frittata onto the platter so the browned side is face up. Serve warm or at room temperature.

Baked Bree’s Butter Chicken

I like having options; this way or that way.  Even if I end up choosing one more often than the other, I like knowing there’s more than one way to get from Point A to Point B.  Think of your daily commute.  You use the same route day in and day out.  But when the traffic is just not moving, you need an alternate route.  For me, cooking is no different than driving.  Sometimes I want the scenery to be different or need to avoid a backup.  So I go a different way. I still get to my destination…whichever route I choose to use.

So it should be no surprise that my files contain different recipes for the same dishes.  These are usually baking recipes; chocolate cupcakes, chocolate chip cookies, buttercream frosting.  There’s more than one way to make ’em.  But the savory dishes are there too.  Take Butter Chicken.

I’ve been using this recipe for Butter Chicken that I saw on Anna Johnston’s blog.  And as long as I remember to prep the chicken the night before, I get where I need to be.  But then I saw a post on Baked Bree for Butter Chicken that didn’t need to sit overnight.  And my forgetful self liked that idea.  A lot.

Now, I will say that Baked Bree’s method involves a little more work and just as many ingredients.  But when your destination is Butter Chicken goodness, this is an equally good route.  Try it yourself and see.

Butter Chicken

Adapted from Baked Bree

  • 1 onion, chopped
  • 1 tablespoon freshly grated ginger
  • 2 cloves garlic
  • 1 thai chili (optional)
  • 1 tablespoon olive oil
  • 2 teaspoons garam masala
  • 1 teaspoon chili powder
  • 1 teaspoon ground cardamom
  • 1/2 teaspoon ground coriander
  • 6 ounces tomato paste
  • 2 cans chicken broth
  • 1/2 cup heavy cream
  • 1 1/2 pounds boneless, skinless chicken breast
  • 1 teaspoon kosher salt
  • 4 tablespoons butter

Heat the oil in a dutch oven over medium high heat and cook the onion, ginger, garlic, and thai chili (if using) for 5 to 10 minutes or until softened.  Add the spices and cook 1 to 2 minutes until fragrant.

Transfer the onion spice mixture to a food processor.  Add the tomato paste and one can of broth and process until smooth.  Return the mixture to the pan, add the remaining can of broth, and bring to a boil.  Reduce the heat to a simmer, add half the butter, and cook until the liquid reduces to about 3 cups, stirring frequently.  Turn off the heat and cover to keep warm.

While the sauce is cooking down, dry the chicken breasts and cut into bit sized cubes.  Season with salt and pepper.

Melt the remaining butter in a large frying pan and cook the chicken, in batches if necessary, until it is well browned.

Transfer the chicken to the sauce and simmer for 15 to 20 minutes until the chicken is cooked through.  Add the cream to the sauce and stir to incorporate.  Simmer for 5 minutes more and then serve over rice.

{printable recipe}