- 7,99 €
Delicious slow-smoked barbecue is a star-spangled American specialty, and there's nobody who knows how to put a barbecue smile on people's faces like Ray Lampe, the barbecue chef better known as Dr. BBQ. In Dr. BBQ's Big-Time Barbecue Cookbook, Ray shows every backyard chef how to bring the slow-smoked goodness of real barbecue to the table with a minimum of fuss and a maximum of finger-lickin' goodness. In chapters devoted to equipment, tools, and fuel, he shows readers how easy it is to prepare authentic barbecue with the best rubs, marinades, and mops this side of Arthur Bryant's. Dr. BBQ parts with some of his most treasured recipes so that your picnic table can groan with the likes of:
Dr. BBQs Big-Time Competition Brisket
Dirty Dick's Cajun Ribeye Roast
Meat Loaf for Lisa Marie
Kansas City--Style Pork Butt
Backyard Championship Ribs
Chicago-Style Rib Tips
Cured and Pecan-Smoked King Salmon
Dr. BBQ's Sweet and Spicy Pork Loin
Paradise Ridge Stuffed Lobster
Sherry Butter Turkey
Pork Chops Rancheros
In a book filled with great recipes, surefire techniques, and tall tales from the barbecue trail, Dr. BBQ brings the best of American barbecue to you and your family.
In this wildly uneven tome, veteran barbecue fiend Lampe, aka Dr. BBQ (Barbecue All Year Long, Big-Time Barbecue) crosses the country to explore local variations in low-and-slow cooking. Divided by region (Kansas City, Texas, the East, etc), Lampe offers reviews of and recipes for local specialties like Smoked Bologna and Barbecue Spaghetti, both from Memphis, as well as a Wisconsin cream soda-based barbecue sauce and Massachusetts Franken-Chicken. These culinary curiosities carry the book, along with anecdotes that provide tips and dispel myths (like common notions about sauceless 'que in Texas). Though more scrapbook than guide, there are enough recipes for dry rubs and sauces to get most barbecuers through a season. Other dishes, however, vary in their appeal; North Carolina Cheesy Cabbage is a gag-inducing smoked concoction of cheese, sausage, cabbage and half a squeeze bottle of Parkay margarine; Lampe's own Alamo Pie, a cross between a quesadilla and a s'more, makes one pause. Still, Lampe's method of smoking two pork butts simultaneously is a winner, and there is more than enough variation in these pages to stave off boredom. Though far from definitive, this book serves up regional quirks and curiosities will appeal to BBQ completists and culinary historians.