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.
The ever-popular potato latke heads the list of traditional, oily Hanukkah treats.
There's no excuse not to eat latkes for breakfast when topped with smoked salmon and just the right seasoning.
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.
An Israeli-style sufganiya, but with a classic American flavor pairing.
A Latin twist on a classic Hanukkah dish.
The perfect way to use leftover noodles.