I am looking for a camera in my apartment.

Not just any camera.  But the one that I’m pretty sure that my roommate, Anu’s, parents have installed.  To watch us.

And by us.  I mean me.

(Quick!  Differential diagnosis?  GO!  GO!  GO!  Axis II Personality Disorder – Narcissism.  Reference delusions.  Paranoia.)


I’ve been collecting evidence, you see (Really Jo?  Collecting evidence?  Is THIS what you should be doing with your time?) and the thing is.  All signs point to hidden camera.

How else can you explain why they magically appear every time I am mid curry.  Covered in cilantro, garam masala, cardamom pods.  Scurrying around the kitchen like a crazy white girl who knows nothing about making Indian food.

I can see them now.  Sitting in front of the Spy Cam.  Watching fervently, eyes glued to the screen so that the second I reach for the turmeric, they shake their heads.  Sadly.  Say to each other, “By god she’s at it again.”  And head on over to our apartment, all the way from New Jersey, so that they can be on stand-by in case anything goes truly awry.


To be fair, though.  After reading Madhur Jaffrey’s memoir – Climbing the Mango Trees – I understand why they would be so protective of their food.  Indian culture is one that is rife with heady spice mixtures, intense flavors, and copious amounts of heat.  All meant to be enjoyed while sitting at a table with every member of your extended family.  Eaten slowly. Savored.  Shared.  Letting each bite explode in your mouth with reckless abandon.

It’s no wonder that Jaffrey became so enamored with food, both eating it when she was younger, and, I assume, cooking it as an adult.  And so really, how, as a self-proclaimed foodie, could I be expected not to?

The thing that I find hardest about cooking Indian food is finding an authentic recipe.  One that is not Westernized and completely altered to suit our maladapted American palates.

This is where Jaffrey comes in.  Her reverence of her culture is so great and made so obvious in the book that I am sure the recipes she offers are no less than the real McCoy.

And after tasting this Murgh Korma.  You will be too.  Never have I created a dish that is so rich in flavor, so spot on, so intensely delicious that you just.  Can’t.  Stop.  Eating it.  Whole chicken pieces stewed with a creamy yogurt sauce that, although rich in texture, is actually quite light.  A dish that I could serve Anu’s parents with pride.

At least, that is.  Until I found out that they were vegetarian.

Do I see Jaffrey’s World Vegetarian in my future?  You bet.

(Just for the record, I adore Anu’s parents and I highly doubt they are judging me at all in any way when they come over.  Okay. Maybe just a little.  But only out of love.  😛)


If you like what you see here at Eats Well With Others, please head on over to Foodbuzz and vote for me to be the next Project Food Blog Star!  You can find my entry to challenge #1 here.  Remember, you have 400 votes for this round, so I would really appreciate it if you would make Eats Well With Others one of them!

Chicken Cooked in a Yogurt-Almond Sauce (Murgh Korma)
Serves 4, adapted from Madhur Jaffrey’s Climbing The Mango Trees

1 2.5-inch piece of fresh ginger, peeled and chopped
4-5 coves garlic, peeled and chopped
3 tbsp blanched, slivered almonds
1 1/2 cups nonfat Greek yogurt
1 1/2 tsp garam masala
1 tbsp ground coriander
1/2-1 tsp cayenne pepper, to taste
1 1/2 tsp salt
2 tbsp olive oil
2 medium onion, peeled, cut in half lengthwise and thinly sliced into fine half-rings
two 2-inch cinnamon sticks
8 whole cardamom pods
2 bay leaves
3 1/4-ish pound whole chicken, cut into 8 pieces, skinned
2 tbsp golden raisins
3 tbsp finely chopped fresh cilantro

1. Put the ginger, garlic and 1/4 cup water into a blender or food processor.  Blend until you have a smooth paste. Add the almonds and another 2 tbsp water.  Blend again until you have a smooth paste.

2. Put the yogurt in a bowl and whisk the garam masala, coriander, cayenne, and salt into it.  Stir well to mix.

3. Put 1 tbsp of the oil into a large, preferably nonstick saute pan and set it over medium heat.  When it is hot, put in the sliced onions.  Stir and fry for 10-12 minutes, until the onions are reddish brown.  Remove the onion with a slotted spoon, leaving as much oil behind as possible.  Spread the onion slices over a paper towel-lined plate.

4. Put the cinnamon, cardamom, and bay leaves into the same pan over medium heat.  Stir once or twice.  A minute later, put in the chicken pieces, only as many as the pan can hold in a single layer.  Brown the chicken pieces lightly on both sides, removing them to a bowl.  Do all the chicken pieces this way.  Add the golden raisins to the pan.  Stir a few times, then add in the paste from the blender.  Stir and fry for 2 minutes.  Now put in the contents of the bowl with the chicken, the contents of the yogurt bowl, and the fried onions.  Stir to mix and bring to a simmer, still on medium heat.  Cover, turn the heat to low, and cook gently for 25-30 minutes, stirring gently every now and then, until the chicken pieces are tender.  Sprinkle with cilantro and serve.

This is my entry to this edition of Cook The Books, hosted by Deb of Kahakai Kitchen!  And also to this week’s Hearth and Soul!

Please remember to send me your recipes for REGIONAL RECIPES: JAPAN!


You are reading this post on Eats Well With Others at https://joanne-eatswellwithothers.com. Excerpts and links may be used, provided that full and clear credit is given to the author and or owner of Eats Well With Others. All rights reserved by Joanne Bruno.
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103 Responses to Murgh Korma or Chicken Cooked in a Yogurt-Almond Sauce – Cook The Books

  1. monicajane says:

    ha…you think I’m not watching but I am…and today I was going to make chicken with coconut milk, but thought it might be heavier than I would like…THIS is the answer…I was going to use cilantro too!

    AND I have non-fat Greek yogurt in the house!

    anyway…not kidding…this will be made today…most likely eaten for both lunch and dinner…

    peace to you…

  2. Joanne, your sense of humor is infectious. Love this post – so lyrical and witty. Of course the chicken looks utterly mouthwatering as many others will agree.

  3. Kim says:

    I must read this book. You can tell that food was a huge part of her family’s life. Gotta love that!
    I love how fragrant Indian food is and I imagine this dish filled your apartment with such wonderful aromas. Too bad Anu’s parents are vegetarian, although I’m sure you all had no trouble eating this up!

  4. Pierce says:

    Another book on my long list of “to read” and acquired by my used book shop!
    That chicken looks so moist. I have a few recipes for chicken with yogurt and I always forget to purchase plain.

  5. sra says:

    Why did I expect this ending to the story? 😀

    I’ve only seen M J cook on TV, haven’t really followed her books because I’ve always believed she writes for Westerners attempting to cook Indian food, but I would love to read her memoir.

    I’ve eaten at Indian restaurants in NY and I have to say the food’s pretty ordinary – and flat. Just like we in India have our spicy version of Indian Chinese. (Incidentally, NY Chinese takeout seemed as spicy as Indian Chinese in India though I hear you get specifically Indian Chinese in America too! I hope all that made sense.)

  6. Mmm, this is my favourite kind of meal! So funny about the nervousness re Indian food, my daughter is too nervous to make rice as she is the only non-Asian in her apartment. 😉 She doesn’t want to do it wrong!

  7. Please ask Anu’s parents to send me a camera link so that I can show up as well. Hmm, Chicago to NYC would take about 4ish hours so a nice, long cooking dish would be just perfect. I’ll bring the scotch. Scotch you ask? My Indian friends say it’s what goes best with their dishes. See you soon.


  8. Simply Life says:

    ha, this looks great! I’m actually signed up to take an Indian cooking class next month so hopefully I’ll learn a few good tips to share as well 🙂

  9. I wouldn’t be able to lure the Booze Hound’s parents over to our house very easily because their idea of “ethnic” is tacos 🙂 Anything else? Too racy, too strange, they don’t like it. I made Thai food for them one time– did not go well 🙂 I LOVE any kind of korma, this looks great!

  10. Nelly says:

    Looks delish! Indian food is the BEST. I’ve had moderate success with spicing the food correctly, but the one thing I can never even approach getting right is getting the chai just so. Any attempts at that yet?

  11. I am often intimidated by East Indian cooking but am willing to give it a try.

  12. Spot on with flavor huh? I love yogurt sauces, this looks delicious!! Thanks!

  13. Kristen says:

    I wish licking my computer screen actually gave me some satisfaction. This looks amazing.

  14. Mary says:

    You’ve convinced me. I just reserved the book at the library. Your stew sounds delicious and it looks wonderful. Have a great day. Blessings…Mary

  15. Shannon says:

    this sounds fabulous! i’m totally adding this to my to-cook list 🙂

  16. Corrine says:

    Hi Joanne, this looks really great! Nice photos too. I like your site format, very clean.

  17. Louanne says:

    Joanne, you are a riot! Recipe and pictures are mouth-watering. Checking out the book from the library today!

  18. Vivienne says:

    You’ve no idea how eager I am to give this recipe a try when I get back home from my holiday. 🙂 I’ve so many disasters in the kitchen with Indian that I was convinced that I’m just not cut to cook curries like this. Was totally nodding when you mentioned the difficulty of finding an authentic non-westernised recipe!

  19. Katerina says:

    I think that’s the problem with all cuisines. If you are not in the country that gave birth to the particular kitchen there is always the fear of being less authentic. But let me tell you a truth. I cooked Greek food while in the States using the exactly the same recipes and ingredients as here. They did not taste the same. I guess cooking is more complicated than anyone thinks. Nevertheless, your chicken looks absolutely exotic in this creamy sauce.

  20. This cracks me up – “shaking their heads, she’s at it again!” Too funny! This looks fabulous, love the colors and flavors! LOVE INDIAN FOOD!

  21. Looks mouthwatering, i love chicken with indian spices, …

  22. Dawn says:

    Dang girl. You’ve sold me. I’m gonna try it. I think that was my problem too. I love Indian food but always wonder how Americanized it is. I’m going to have to get myself the book!

  23. Alisa says:

    Okay, it’s 8am here, and yet, I could so eat that chicken right now! It looks awesome. Already voted for you 🙂

  24. I ADORE Indian food, and I totally agree about having trouble finding authentic recipes. I haven’t made a good curry for a few months, and this dish may be the one that just propels me back into that world of spiced heaven . . .

  25. Kris says:

    Another amazing dish!

    ps stop by for an award!

  26. Mo Diva says:

    I have been on an indian kick lately! This looks delish!
    and at the lecture i went to last night there was such a great part about taking time to eat your food and enjoy it… like savoring every bite and making it a sensual experience…
    i wanna do taht with this dish. 🙂 in a non gross way though.

  27. Ameena says:

    I’m sure Anu’s parents are awesome but just so you know, all Indian parents judge. That is just what they do. And they excel in it!

    I love Indian food! It isn’t easy to find authentic cookbooks but let me know if you want some suggestions and I will check with my mother who has about 100 cookbooks and cooks Indian food fabulously!

  28. SE says:

    ohh…looks very delicious..yeah..finding an authentic recipe is a task..although bloggers have made it easy by sharing their traditional recipes !!

  29. I’d climb a mango tree for a taste of that, Joanne! It must smell amazing and taste delicious.

  30. Faith says:

    That sounds like a great read! I agree, it can be hard to find an Indian recipe that’s authentic. Yours looks fantastic, I love the raisins in there for a little sweetness!

  31. Monet says:

    So I’ve just started to eat meat again…and after seeing this recipe, I’m glad that I did! I can hardly wait to give this a try. I love Indian food, and the spices in this dish make me certain that I would adore this as much as you did!

  32. Kristin says:

    There is just something about the mix of chicken and yogurt that really gets me going. I don’t know why but I absolutely love the combination of the two. This looks incredibly delicious.

  33. Swathi says:

    Every mom in India has her own version of making curries. Basic will be same only here and there is changed. Chicken korma looks delicious.

  34. Lovely Korma rendition. The chicken looks cooked to perfection. Fantastic yogurt and almond combo.

    By the way, dropped you a vote!

  35. elra says:

    Yummy, love Indian food. Your chicken korma sounds delicious.

  36. Elizabeth says:

    Remember that “Law & Order” episode with Madhur Jaffrey cast as a shrink? And what a food writer she is! I’m partial to spy cams with olfactory powers — to fully appreciate the aromas of the Indian kitchen, and this delightful Korma.

  37. janet says:

    I would be all over this if it weren’t for the chicken, too. Let’s vegetarianize it. 🙂

  38. Amy says:

    I embrace this with both arms. Tightly. LOVE Indian food. Sister Jen and I actually just went out to a local Indian dive here. We eat so much Naan, that we barely have room for the amazing chickpea curry. But I manage. Every time.

    I have frozen chicken legs and thighs that have been waiting for a new recipe. No surprise that you came to their rescue.

  39. Hah, I was totally going to make a comment about how all South Asian parents judge but I see Ameena beat me to it. She’s right though- South Asian parents show their love by judging you (which means my parents love me a LOT) 🙂
    And um, yum! I don’t generally add nuts or dried fruit to my food but I’d be all over this!

  40. S. says:

    That looks delicious — recipe seems like a real winner. So much so that I added that book and the vegetarian one to my library hold list.

    I totally agree with you about the authentic recipe thing. I find that with a lot of other ethnic cuisines as well. Even the so-called “authentic” restaurants in Toronto are often disappointing — way too sweet.

  41. That Girl says:

    Not just limited to Indian cuisine, but I do LOVE cooking chicken in yogurt! I thought I had invented the idea when I was a kid, you know, like bubble gum pizza? Who would have guessed as I grew I’d discover it’s used in many cuisines.

  42. This is such a great dish. Yeah, Jaffrey is such a great cook and she sure knows what she is doing. My parents judge me a lot..so does my MIL.

  43. Julie says:

    hahahaha i spy curry creeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeps hahahahaha 🙂 thats hilarious. i bet they installed the camera in your stirring spoon!

  44. pajamachef says:

    hahaha you always crack me up! i love it! i’ll have to tell my sis about that book, she went to india this summer.

  45. Pam says:

    At least they are only spying on you while you cook… it could be worse. 😉

    Love this recipe and I REALLY, REALLY, REALLY LOVE THE BOWL!!!

  46. Jess says:

    Some of my strongest childhood memories of cooking are of Madhur Jaffrey recipes. I remember making her Pyaz Ka Lacha onion relish for my mum when I was, like, 8 years old. Cutting up onions as an 8-year-old… the sacrifices I made to be able to be able to give my mum some Pyaz Ka Lacha!

    So I am more than willing to give this recipe a go. I trust in Madhur!

  47. Martha (MM) says:

    Joanne is at it again – yep, that’s what the parents told me when they called. Yes, we parents of only the super intelligent college students have a hidden camera network, it’s categorized by nationality/cooking.

    So far the closest my daughter has gotten to Italian in her kitchen is the pizza ordered 4-6 nights a week. Not that I don’t love pizza and could even somewhat accept it if she ordered from a great Italian pizzeria but no, there are the boxes stacked high (right there on the kitchen cam) with the name of a chain pizza place on the boxes ::sigh:: Where did I go wrong Joanne?!!

    Your recipe looks wonderful as always! Best of luck on the foodbuzz contest! 🙂

  48. ruchikacooks says:

    good luck with project foodbuzz Jo! murgh looks so royal, I’ll try some veggie version of it soon..

  49. Stella says:

    Hey Joanne, you’re so funny. I used to live with someone that I really did suspect of installing cameras and recorders. I’ll never know…:)
    Your curry looks excellent though, and it does look like you know at least a bit about Indian food. Yeah!

  50. aipi says:

    You really got me in deep thought there for a minute.. It concerns me too that original Indian food is getting a little adulterated for the lack for a better term… and what is worse is that it is often made to sound ‘cool’ to make a so called ‘quick’ and ‘easier’ version of a dish… anyway… I can keep on my rant about this but you get the idea… I am a vegetarian too but let me tell you that you have done an awesome job here. Lovely read too… I like Madhur Jaffrey myself.
    Also just to let you know, I have voted for you 🙂

    US Masala

  51. Voted for you dear. My foodbuzz account had issues and now i reset the PW and was able to get in.

  52. That looks so insanely good – wish I had a spy camera set up in your place and could just drop round when I see you making up something like this – or any of the other great things you make if it comes to that.
    BTW – I’m voting for you – good luck.
    Sue 🙂

  53. Oooh I totally need to read that. I just made lamb vindaloo for the first time and it was SO good. But I hope I didn’t Westernize it too much 🙂 I also made garlic naan that was to die for. Indian food is like an obsession for me. Your chicken looks incredible!


  54. Debinhawaii says:

    I had this recipe tagged to make but ended up with fish–I may be regretting that choice. 😉 Your chicken looks amazingly delicious! Great job. I am glad you enjoyed the book.

  55. I adore Madhur Jaffrey! This looks rich and tasty.

  56. The way you described that makes me want to go in my kitchen right now and make it. Hope there’s no camera there! It sounds sooo good.

  57. sophia says:

    LOL, I never know whether to take you seriously. But hey, all the more practice for your Food Network days. 😉

    And stop making delish, luscious food I CAN’T eat!! >__< I need to move over to NYC and camp in your kitchen.

  58. Anu’s parents sound like someone i will love too:-)
    Gurl,its been awhile that i wanted to order for MAdhurs flavors of India , coz i love her show on TLC and thanxx to u ,i jus orderd the climbn mango trees!!

    And then came back here to say hullo!!

    Oh i love chicken Korma and can u imagine i did try Nigella lawsons recipe from her Tv show!

    Oh minus the cream ,unless ur cooking for a party!!

    I love how u cooked urs, so so pretty pics gurl!!

    love them and the cilantro…ahh , i wan some rite away and love it with steamed ,barely flavored ,rice!!

    hey i voted and tweeted for ur food buzzn gurl…all the best , i would love love love to see ya win ….

    and my vote is all urs gurl.always!!

    Hugs and u should find me in ur inbox sooonnnn:u knw why!!!

  59. Rylan says:

    Joanne, this looks good (even if I don’t eat meat). I am really digging the photos too! You can really make a vegetarian’s mouth water.

  60. Barbara says:

    I went to a dinner party recently where only Indian food was served. (The hostess goes over there at least once a year and loves all things Indian.) It was SUCH a disappointment. Do I DARE buy this book for her and give it to her?

  61. sweetlife says:

    your too funny, love visiting your sweet blog…I love your dish, but then again when do you ev er fail me? good luck with the contest, I am sure you will do fine…off to vote

  62. girlichef says:

    bwaaa haa haa haa…you crack me up!!! I need a hack into that line…so I can pop up at your door when something good is about to come out of the oven 😉 YUMMY, great tribute to Climbing the Mango Trees…and thanks for sharing it w/ the hearth n soul hop this week =)

  63. Raina says:

    After tasting and seeing your food, I am sure they will love you. They probably already do:) Except maybe you shouldn’t put an “S” after the name Anu; I am just sayin..lol

    I have to try this dish. It looks and sounds amazing as all of your very interesting dishes do.

  64. newlywed says:

    With my love of Indian food, I can’t believe that I have yet to try any of Madhur Jaffrey’s recipes yet! Crazy!

  65. Victoria K. says:

    I love love love love LOVE Indian food 🙂 Maybe after we hit up those UES spots, we can head downtown and try a couple of the upscale awesome Indian places I’ve heard such great things about!

  66. Reeni says:

    This is really lovely Joanne! I bet they were impressed even if they didn’t want to eat it. I bet they might even have considered it for a brief moment – it looks wonderful. I would of dug right into it!

  67. Megan says:

    Your posts always make me so hungry! This looks delicious. I have not made much Indian cuisine, but this makes me want to try. One of the girls I work with is from India and she likes to cook a lot too, so I am always asking her for good tips!

  68. Biren says:

    Korma is delicious and I have not made this in a while. Thanks for the reminder. Your korma is definitely making me very hungry.

  69. Shirley says:

    Great job at the Indian, will vote for u.

  70. RamblingTart says:

    Absolutely GORGEOUS chicken dish, Joanne!! I love it so much. Jaffrey is amazing – one of my favorite chefs. 🙂

  71. HI! I just found you over at Slim Shoppin’ – great Q&A! Really enjoyed your take on breakfast, working out and more. And this recipe looks awesome!!

  72. Oh Boy, this korma looks delicious. I could imagine cooking this with chicken (for hubby) and some paneer cubes (for me)… yumyum!! Madhuri is indeed a reference :-)A few years ago, I have been watching her TV shows, eagerly taking notes!

  73. Cara says:

    You are making my tongue drool and tummy rumble, no joke. Marinating in yogurt and spices? That’s cool, but cooking in yogurt with almonds and raisins? Sounds absolutely heavenly. Why have I never heard of this dish before? Oh, right, because you said – it’s impossible to find authentic Indian recipes, and that’s why I don’t really ever cook them. I am taking your word and adding this book to my list, ASAP.

  74. Glad to see that I’m not the only one suffering from a wee bit of paranoia. First the yellow squash, then the roomie’s parents… what’s next? Big brother, big sister, big yellow veggie, they’re all watching :0 Thanks for linking up with the Hearth and Soul hop this week.

  75. Carolyn Jung says:

    Maybe the camera is hidden in the teddy bear? LOL
    You know how those stuffed bears only “appear” to be innocent. 😉

  76. Lynn says:

    This looks wonderful, Joanne. I think the only “Indian” food I’ve ever made involved store-bought curry powder and sour cream 😉 Perhaps not so authentic.

  77. Delicious! I love the flavour combination!

  78. This sounds great, as always! It’s so great that you experiment with foods from so many different cultures!

  79. This sounds seeeeriously good!! Love the use of greek yogurt. I’ll have to give this a try =)

  80. Jessie says:

    What a beautiful dish! I really think your roommate’s parents installed a camera so that they could see when you’re cooking and hop on up from NJ for dinner 😉 I agree – it’s hard to find Indian dish recipes that aren’t Westernized. We have one of Madhur Jaffrey’s cookbooks and I highly recommend it for authentic Indian.

    A happy (cooking) weekend to you, Joanne! 🙂

  81. Christy says:

    A little espionage makes every meal taste better and this one needed no help. Thanks for linking to the hearth and soul hop!

  82. looks wonderful there are so many wonderful Indian food blogs for help I will tweet a list from Shrivalli’s blog for you

  83. OohLookBel says:

    Madhur Jaffrey is overdue for a revival, I think. And your chicken looks amazing – love the yoghurt for creaminess and tang.

  84. tigerfish says:

    I enjoy Indian cuisine – it’s rather obvious. But I don’t think I have tried Murgh Korma.

  85. oh yum! although i hate yoghurt on its own, i love using it for cooking 😉

  86. theUngourmet says:

    Yum! I know if I lived closer I’d have a spy camera hidden in your apartment too. ;D I love Indian food!

  87. This chicken dish looks divine! Joanne, you cook so well!

  88. Ian Low says:

    Joanne, you are utterly hilarious! … really brings a smile to my face whenever i read yr posts … haha

    and then u give me hunger pangs afterwards! really, one of the best food blogs ever 🙂

  89. The chicken sounds fantastic in yogurt almond sauce!

  90. naomi says:

    I love this dish. Indian food is one my favorites, so I see Jaffrey’s World Vegetarian in my near future as well.

    Love the photos and what a fearless cook you are! I love it!

  91. Deborah says:

    I think that one of the hardest things to do is find authentic recipes from different cultures. There are a lot of “Americanized” recipes out there! But this does look delicious. I love Indian food – I just need to find a way to convert my husband!

  92. Foodjunkie says:

    I almost made the murgh korma, but didn’t have any almonds. Next time! I think I will be buying some of Jaffreys Cookbooks too.

  93. This dish looks delicious! I too, have friends that would think seriously about adding a “curry camera”.

  94. Carolyn Jung says:

    Love the mix of flavors. But you know what else? I also totally love that pretty plate you served it in!

  95. Foodycat says:

    I’m sure after seeing this Anu’s parents will admit that you’ve got the curry thing under control! It looks so good!

  96. Claudia says:

    I made a version of this quite some years ago, and it is truly delicious, but not a simple, whip it up quick meal. I do feel inadequate cooking Indian food.

  97. Simona says:

    Reading your posts always cheers me up. Very nice choice of dish!

  98. Wanda says:

    Really enjoyed your post! It was fun to read and I most definitely have to try that recipe as well as many others from our book. Your picture makes it look delicious!

  99. Ann says:

    I had my ROFL moment when you mentioned the roommate’s parents were vegetarians! I once cooked up a dinner for a family and carefully selected a similar chicken curry, not too strong on the spices, lovingly coated with a beautiful gravy, just to have the EIGHTEEN year old son gasp and the mother quickly reassure me otherwise, that they didn’t eat chicken anymore because the son had once witnessed a chicken being killed at a farm and was too traumatised from then on. We all then picked at the dry rice on our plates for the rest of the evening. Since then, i prattle off a list of suspect ingredients to anyone who comes over so I don’t repeat that incident again =)

  100. You’re right that it’s so hard to find a good Indian recipe! The spice blend is never quite right. Well I’ve come across a few good recipes but there are a lot of not so great ones. The yogurt almond sauce sounds delicious!

  101. Jessica B. says:

    The other night I made this dish and your pumpkin knot rolls. A night with one Joanne meal is a treat, but two, well, there are no words! Except for YUM! Both were wonderful (Although I think I may have had an issue with my baking proportions. I didn’t want to have a lot of extra rolls hanging around so I tried to quarter the recipe and think I was a little bit off somewhere.)! Thanks again for your continued cooking inspirations.

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