Recent Posts

Golden Gazpacho with Melon

Baked Aubergines stuffed with Mushrooms

Avocado Dip

Seven Sisters Cliffs. From Seven Sisters Country Park to Birling Gap

Watermelon Lemonade

Homemade Ice Cream Cones

Sunny Ratatouille

The Isle of Wight. Compton Bay, Shanklin Chine and Beach, The Garlic Farm

Summer Galettes

Pita Bread

Roast Vegetables Tarte Tatin

Rough Puff Pastry

Soft Flatbread

White Soft Bread

Wild Blueberry Ice Cream

Mexican Spicy Mini Chicken Wings

Danish Crisp Bread

Spooky Black Chickpea Hummus

Smoked Trout Pate

Polly Eats London For International Women in London: Celebration of the Chinese New Year

Polly Eats London at Laurence Pidgeon Design: Korean Food

Hot Cross Buns

Whole-Egg Homemade Mayonnaise

Homemade Mayonnaise

Polly Eats London at the Great British Bake-Off: An Extra Slice

Polish Plum Cake

Polly Eats London at Liberté Chérie

Mexican Spicy Mini Chicken Wings

They are perfect: soft, sweet and spicy, with a hint of fruity flavour. They look outstanding and taste even better. The recipe is super easy, quick and versatile as you can adjust the spiciness to your liking if you are a fan of absolutely hot Mexican dishes. Just add the more chipotle paste and fresh chilli to the chicken marinade, and then spice up your side dishes: refried beans, salsa cruda or creamed corn. Believe me, these Mexican Spicy Mini Chicken Wings will be the centrepiece of your Mexican fiesta. Serve with tortillas, guacamole and sour cream. Find the recipe here…

Herring Tartare

We can’t imagine the Christmas Eve table without herring. It's usually served pickled in vinegar or oil with onions or with soured cream and finely diced apple. Herring tartare is a great option for having herring this Christmas differently. The tartare consist of Matjes fillet pickled in salted brine and soaked in water, gherkins, shallots, pickled mushrooms, spring onions, all combined with mustard and citrus sauce. The sour capers and red hot peppers give this small dish a kick. The herring tartare tastes great served on dark rye bread. Find the recipe here…

Daepa Jeyuk Bokkeum - Korean Spicy stir-fried pork and green onion

This is South Korean classic and a very popular homemade dish. It’s sometimes served wrapped in green lettuce leaves with a spicy thick paste Ssamjang but always accompanied by a beer or strong alcohol. The recipe uses pork belly with crunchy skin and very tender meat that melts in the mouth. Pork belly has a very high fat content which gives the dish a lot of flavour and pairs great with spicy chilli and very sweet garlic cloves. The recipe for Daepa Jeyuk Bokkeum comes from a private collection of Eun-Young CHOI. Find the recipe here...

Buchujeon - Garlic Chives Pancake

Buchujeon is a staple of Korean cuisine and real homemade everyday food. It’s eaten as a snack, an appetizer or a small side dish. The pancake is widely enjoyed by Korean families as is delicious, full of healthy ingredients, easy and quick to make. Kings of the pancake are garlic chives with their subtle garlicky flavour and flat green leaves but they often are accompanied by carrot, green onions, red peppers, chilli peppers, seafood or meat. I had a great pleasure for the first time in my life to eat Buchujeon prepared and served by Eun-Young CHOI at Laurence Pidgeon Design. Find the recipe here….

SoBulgogi - Korean BBQ Beef

The secret of this traditional Korean dish is good quality loin beef thinly sliced. The meat is marinated in sweet sauce and grilled on barbecue or stove in a frying pan. SoBulgogi has been cooked for thousands of years, is very popular in Korea and throughout the world, consumed in restaurants and at homes, during events and parties. The cooking method of SoBulgogi evolved and today varies by region. I met with Eun-Young Choi at Laurence Pidgeon Design to talk about traditional Korean food and learn of her favourite homemade dishes. Eun-Young comes from South Korea and lives in London. Find the recipe here...

Polly Eats London at Laurence Pidgeon Design: Korean Food

There’re many things to love about Korean food. It’s delicious, varied and healthy. It uses plenty of vegetables both fresh and fermented in main meals and side dishes, lean meat and spices. Korean food brings the combination of contrast flavours: sour and sweet, salty and bitter and above of all loves spiciness. I had a great pleasure to take a part in real Korean fest at Laurence Pidgeon Design, taste genuine homemade dishes and learn about the Korean cuisine from Eun-Young CHOI, who lives and cooks in London. More about Korean fest you will find here...