Eat Holiday Food
These delicious pancakes celebrate the miracle of the oil — but potatoes are a relatively newfangled tradition.
Plantain, cauliflower and and ramen are all viable substitutes for the tried-and-true spud.
A satisfying vegetarian entree for holidays, picnics and Shabbat dinner.
Could there be a better Ashkenazi-Sephardi combo than latkes with dates?
Nothing could be more drool-worthy than these melty masterpieces
Because it's not a holiday without slow-cooked brisket.
If you are looking for an egg-free and dairy-free version of your favorite potato latkes, look no further!
Pronounced either lot-key or lot-kuh, the origin of the word is Yiddish and means something along the lines of "little oily thing."
Your mother and grandmother were wrong.
What makes these "everything bagel" latkes so special is what is inside and on top.
An Israeli-style sufganiya, but with a classic American flavor pairing.
The ever-popular potato latke heads the list of traditional, oily Hanukkah treats.
A Latin twist on a classic Hanukkah dish.
The perfect way to use leftover noodles.