Binnur's Turkish Cookbook

TurkishCookbook.com - Delicious, healthy and easy-to-make Ottoman & Turkish recipes

Thursday, December 29, 2011

Chicken-Artichoke Hearts Salad

(Tavuklu Enginar Kalbi Salatasi)

<br />Chicken-Artichoke Hearts Salad
Artichoke hearts, 340 ml canned, in quarers, rinsed, drained
1 cup chicken pieces, cooked
1 cubanalle pepper, sliced
7-8 mushrooms, sliced, boiled in lemon water
1/4 cup Turkish kashar or asiago cheese, cut in cubes
1/4 cup fresh walnuts or lightly toasted walnuts, crumbled

Dressing:
1/4 cup extra virgin olive oil
2 tsp lemon juice
1/2 tsp oregano
Salt
Pepper

Mix the main ingredients in a medium sized bowl. Whisk all the salad dressing ingredients, pour all over and toss. Place in a salad bowl and serve.

You can make this salad using the the leftover turkey or chicken from New Year's Eve...

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3 Comments:

At 2:03 PM, Anonymous Bahar said...

Merhaba Binnur Hanim,

I recently discovered your site. Congratulations for such an outstanding job. I am a Turkish gal who also lives in Canada. I moved here when I was 18. My mom never taught me how to cook, so I took up cooking here in Canada. I love cooking and I do North American recipes since the measurements are more precise. Frankly I am confused by the measurements of recipes written in Turkish (tea cup, coffee cup, turkish teaspoon, "a little bit of this, a little bit of that" I am sure you know what I am talking about :) ). I was wondering if your measurements are in North American units. If not, do you have a conversion guide?

 
At 6:23 PM, Blogger Binnur said...

Merhaba Sevgili Bahar,
Thank you:) All the measurements and ingredients are already North America-adjusted:) For measurement; I use a glass or plastic cup with a handle which you can find at the markets. One cup is equal to 250 ml. I have a "Measurements" section on the right side of the website, you can check it there.

I never use su bardagi, cay bardagi etc.as a measurement in my recipes since it is not exact:)


Happy holidays!

 
At 6:41 PM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

Personally as a European gal, Turkish measurements helped me cook a lot, and I think that not exact measurements are paradoxically more precise because cooking is not mathematics and I do love turkish cookbooks especially for those measurements so not available in other cuisines,it makes Turkish cookbooks very characteristic and I appreciate it, selamlar

 

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