Galatoire’s has created many dining traditions in the Crescent City, and it is not uncommon for guests to arrive for lunch and still be enjoying fine wine and food when the dinner crowd arrives, especially on Fridays.
Although many people think the origin of baked oysters is Drago’s or Acme Oyster House in New Orleans, the recipe was actually given to us by the Native Americans. The dish was made popular when Abraham Lincoln had his cook create the delicacy on the White House lawn for his inauguration.
We’ve all heard of Buffalo wings, that spicy fried chicken dish that originated in Buffalo, New York. Well, here in Bayou Country, we’ve taken Buffalo-style to a whole new level by introducing jumbo shrimp into the hot sauce recipe.
Those who saw the movie "Fried Green Tomatoes" have probably longed for this specialty of the Whistle Stop Café. It is simple to make, and the crabmeat can be easily substituted with other seasonal seafood.
Although this recipe is for leftover brisket, often after a major barbecue holiday such as the 4th of July or Memorial Day, there are multiple varieties of barbecue meats left over. On these occasions, simply combine the leftover meats with your favorite barbecue sauce for an interesting and unique barbecue sandwich.
On a hot summer day nothing beats a crisp, cool salad with a zesty vinaigrette. Incorporate our favorite summertime fruits into both the salad and the dressing, and you have a showstopper on your hands. For an extra treat consider adding boiled shrimp to this salad.
Prep Time: 1 Hour Yields: 6 Servings Comment: Oysters and artichokes are two of the most frequently used classic ingredients of early New Orleans. Artichokes were grown by the Creoles as decorative garden
Prep Time: 2 Hours Yields: 25-30 Appetizer Portions Comment: Borrowed from a favorite cousin, this rich, flavorful and inexpensive spread is simple to make and is perfect for holiday or family gatherings.