Lamb tagine is taken to new heights with the addition of quince. A Moroccan friend gave me this recipe, so it is sure to be authentic. Serve with your favourite couscous for a fabulous meal.
Slow cooking till the beef is nearly falling apart is the secret to this melt-in-the-mouth tagine. Prunes add some sweetness and with the addition of butternut squash and chickpeas, it's truly an all-in-one meal!
An aromatic North African-style casserole, richly flavoured with dried fruits and warmly spiced with ginger and cinnamon. The sweetness of the honey tempers the fiery harissa, and chickpeas add a high fibre carbohydrate to the dish.
Typical Moroccan dish. Chicken is browned, then cooked slowly in the tagine with herbs and spices and served with preserved lemon and green olives.
This African peach and chicken tagine is full of deep aromatic flavours that are a treat for the palate.
This tagine is really easy to do. It is a perfect tagine for beginners! If you do not have a tagine, you can prepare it in a casserole like I do. It will still be delicious. I always taste the tagine and season with salt at the end as the preserved lemons and olives are already well salted.
The warm flavours of the mixed spice work extremely well with the sweetness of the dried fruit. The flavours enhance very much over time so tastes even more delightful the following evening. All in all a wonderful dish in which the taste belies the little effort engaged in its preparation. Serve with couscous or rice and/or a mixed salad.