Preheat the oven to 400 degrees.
Line a large baking sheet with foil (otherwise, the egg-salt mixture will all but ruin the pan). In a large bowl, stir together the salt and egg whites until evenly mixed. Stuff the herbs inside the cavity of the fish, along with the lemon slices, garlic, and bay leaf.
Make a thin layer of salt crust in the pan large enough to accommodate the fish. Put the fish on top, and pack salt on and around it (some cooks like to keep the head visible, while others prefer to hide it; consider the tenderness of your guests' sensibilities when deciding).
Bake until an instant-read thermometer reads 135 degrees in the thickest part of the fish (punch the probe right through the crust), for 30-40 minutes. Remove the fish from the oven and let rest for 10 minutes.
To serve, with a sharp knife, make a horizontal cut in the side of the crust from nose to tail. Using a large fork or tongs, you should be able to lift off the crust in more or less 1 piece. (You can also crack it with a utensil.)
Using the fork or a knife, gently scrape away the skin (it will come right off); then, using a fish spatula, gently lift out the first fillet, trying not to bring along bones. The second fillet is easier; grab the fish by the tail, and the bones, spine, and head should lift right off, leaving an intact, boneless fillet. Serve immediately.
Salt-Crusted Whole Striped Bass
8 egg whites
5 pounds coarse salt
1 whole striped bass (8-10 pound size), cleaned
2 lemons, sliced 1/4 inch thick
2 limes, sliced 1/4 inch thick
2 blood oranges or oranges, sliced 1/4 inch thick
1 cup fresh flat-leaf parsley leaves
3 sprigs fresh rosemary
10 fresh basil leaves
3 sprigs fresh thyme
4 sprigs fresh tarragon
6 cloves garlic, peeled and sliced
1 piece (2 ounce size) ginger, peeled and sliced
Video Recipe: Salt-Crusted Fish
Salt-crusting fish has always seemed magical to me. I first learned about the technique during an apprenticeship at Bastianelli al Molo, an upscale seafood restaurant just outside Rome. Every couple of minutes during the dinner rush, waiters would speed away from the roasting station, balancing platters of whole fish encased in mounds of hardened salt. Working tableside with a large fork and serving spoon, they would crack open the salt crust, carefully extract the pristine, steaming fish fillets within, and serve the fish with a drizzle of good olive oil. From my perch at the grill station, I studied every moment of the process, taking careful mental notes.
Though salt-crusting has all the drama of a restaurant technique, it’s easy to do at home. All you need is a large baking sheet, a remote probe or instant-read thermometer, a big box of kosher salt, some oil, water, egg whites, and a fresh whole fish. (Almost any round fish will do. You’ll find recipes below for trout and salmon, but striped bass, black sea bass and black cod are also great choices.)
The salt of the matter
You’ll need quite a bit of salt for this technique. Kosher salt works better for salt-crusting than table salt because its larger crystals give you a sturdier crust. To know how much to buy, refer to the chart and keep the following in mind:
• A 3-lb. box of Morton’s kosher salt contains about 6 cups of salt.
• A 3-lb. box of Diamond Crystal contains about 9 cups.
|FISH||SERVES||OLIVE OIL||KOSHER SALT||EGG WHITES||WATER||COOK TIME|
|12 oz. to 1 lb.||1 to 2||1/2 tsp.||3 cups||2||1/4 cup||15 to 20 min.|
|1 to 2 lb.||2 to 3||1 tsp.||4-1/2 cups||3||1/4 cup + 2 Tbs.||20 to 30 min.|
|2 to 3 lb.||3 to 4||2 tsp.||6 cups||4||1/2 cup||30 to 45 min.|
|3 to 4-1/2 lb.||4 to 5||1 Tbs.||7-1/2 cups||5||1/2 cups + 2 Tbs.||40 min. to 1 hour|
|Optional aromatics for the cavity: fresh rosemary, dill, or thyme sprigs bay leaves or fennel fronds thin slices of garlic, shallots, or fresh ginger thin slices of lemon or orange|
First, stir together the salt, water, and egg whites-this will be your salt crust. Make a bed of the salt mixture on the baking sheet, set the fish on top, and cover with the rest of the salt, patting it around the fish to enclose it completely.
Roasting the fish inside this crust essentially creates an oven within your oven. The crust maintains an even temperature so the fish cooks gently, and it protects the fish from the oven’s dry heat, locking in juices and absorbing steam. This way, the finished fish has the silky texture you expect from roasting, not the sogginess you get from steaming.
Even the fish’s skin plays a part, adding another layer of protection for the delicate flesh inside. Because the skin is removed before serving, the fish is never overly salty, just well-seasoned.
Salt-crusting is going to be your new favorite way to cook fish. It’s foolproof, and the results are dramatic and delicious-no magic required.
Insert a meat thermometer into the thickest part of the fish. Once the internal temperature reaches 125 degrees F, the fish is ready.
Preheat the oven to 400 degrees F.
Remove fins from fish. Or ask your fish monger to do so. They can be bony and difficult.
Stuff the cavity of the fish with the herbs (stems and all) and sliced citrus.
Mix salt and egg whites until the mixture becomes the consistency of wet sand.
Put a layer of the salt mixture onto a sheet pan. and place the stuffed fish on top.
Smear the rest of the salt mixture over the body of the fish - you can leave the head and tail exposed.
It doesn't need to be too thick, but enough so that it forms a coating that isn't see through or cracking.
Place the fish in the oven and cook about 8 minutes per pound until the flesh is about 120 to 125 degrees. Check the temperature with a meat thermometer in the thickest part of the fish.
This two pound fish took a little longer than that - I checked after 16 minutes, then gave it another 5 and checked again. It took a little over 20 minutes in all.
Gently rack open the salt crust - I used a rolling pin. Remember you are just trying to loosen the crust, you don't want to smoosh the fish inside!
Remove crust and peel back the skin of the fish. Lift out the flesh, then carefully remove the backbone, and lift the remaining flesh.
Be sure to check for small bones. Don't forget the meat up around the collar of the fish - that's good eatin'! Don't leave it behind.
Serve as an entree or make aromatic fish tacos like I did.
Salt-Baking a Whole Fish
As with many topics of culinary history, the origin of cooking foods encased in salt is up for debate. Several cultures lay claim to the invention — from the Iberian Spaniards and Portuguese, to the Mediterranean Italians and Greeks, and further east to the ancient Persians and Chinese.
Whatever the truth, salt-baking, or salt-roasting, has stood the test of time. Similar to tagines and clay pots, this centuries-old method traps steam heat to infuse moisture, amplify flavor and retain nutrients. So remarkably tender and succulent are the foods cooked inside these paradoxical salt igloos, that this otherwise humble technique has even been likened to the light-years-more-high-tech magic of sous vide.
I can sense the wheels turning in your mind: All that salt! Won’t the fish be unbearable? Take me at my word: It’s not.
A hot oven (or grill) is critical here. Immediately upon heating, the sandy mixture of coarse salt, egg whites and a bit of water hardens to surround the food (typically a protein or a veg) in a clay-like shell. The heat creates an instant seal and an intense moisture barrier that serves to retain the natural juices and flavors. A rubdown of the exterior of the fish adds another natural line of defense preventing the salt from penetrating the skin.
The result is flaky, flavorful and incredibly moist fish with only a hint of saltiness. Still don’t believe me? It might just be one of those recipes you have to try for yourself!
This gorgeous fish is a locally-caught Atlantic striped bass into which we tucked sprigs of rosemary and parsley, some peppery garlic scapes (chives are a nice stand-in) + slices of lemon for an infusion of fresh, bright flavors during the slow, even and delicate cooking process.
What’s in it for me?
Striped bass are high in protein and low in fat. At only 105 calories + 2.5 g fat (predominantly unsaturated omega-3s and omega-6s), one 3-oz cooked portion provides nearly 20 g protein. This serving also brings nearly 2/3 of your daily need for vitamin B12 + the antioxidant mineral selenium, is an excellent source of phosphorous, and a good source of vitamins B6 + B3 (niacin).
All types of Atlantic striped bass are designated as sustainable, according to the Monterey Bay Aquarium Seafood Watch, with those caught by hooks and lines being “best choices” and those caught in gillnets and pound nets being “good alternatives.” Farmed striped bass are considered cleaner — low in mercury and other contaminants — than wild striped bass that live in and around the shore, and may be exposed to runoff.
Oregano and thyme are among the top fresh herbs highest in antioxidants. The former is being studied for its potential to slow or prevent the progression of cancer cells in breast cancer patients and is known for natural anti-bacterial properties, while the latter is a rich source of iron and vitamin C. Garlic scapes — the flowering stalks of garlic bulbs — taste like a cross between a very mild garlic and chives with thicker stalks. Both chives + garlic scapes provide antioxidant vitamins A and C, and contain sulfur compounds that boost antioxidant production and capacity while oregano, thyme, scapes + chives all offer vitamin K.
Looking at fat, this tightly-sealed, moisture-saving method of cooking requires no added oils or solid fats, making it naturally low fat + low calorie. Furthermore, the hot salt actually soaks up some of the natural fats from the food being cooked, adding to the structure and strength of the crust. In fact, one (3-oz cooked) serving of this recipe is only 135 calories and just under 6 g total fat, with nearly 5 g of those being heart-healthy unsaturated fat.
Like its origin story, the question of just how much sodium infuses into the food being cooked is unclear. This knot requires a comb with a fineness of tooth I do not yet possess, and my research did not produce a definitive answer. My best educated guess is that because the salt mixture transforms so quickly into a veritable cement wall under heat, only a minute amount of sodium is actually transferred to the food itself. Together with the natural sodium of the fish, plus minimal additions from the herbs and lemon, my estimate is approximately 200 mg* sodium per serving.
For an impressive main course, serve each portion with warm roasted red potatoes and olives with garlic and shallots, fresh herb pesto and a wedge of lemon. Glass of rosé optional, but encouraged. Because we’re only two, a meal of this size makes plenty of leftovers to use later in the week for lunches, quick weeknight suppers, or even for breakfast on seedy toast with greens or as an updated version of hash.
Whether you’re trying to incorporate more fish into your diet, or you want to spice up your regular seafood routine, salt-baking a whole fish is a terrific method. It might look daunting, but really all you need are a few basic ingredients, a quality fresh fish, and a bit of time. Well worth the effort to turn out such a delicious, healthful and show-stopping meal!
Tell me… What do you think about the idea of baking food in a salt crust?
Baking a whole fish in a crust of kosher salt seals in the juices and guarantees exquisitely moist&mdashand surprisingly unsalty&mdashfish.
- Preheat oven to 450 degrees F. Line 13-inch by 9-inch baking pan with foil spread 2 cups salt in bottom of pan.
- Rinse snapper inside and out with cold running water pat dry with paper towels. From lemon, cut 3 slices. Cut remaining lemon into wedges. Place lemon slices and rosemary in cavity of fish. Place fish on bed of salt cover with remaining 2 cups salt. Bake until fish is just opaque throughout when knife is inserted at backbone, about 30 minutes.
- To serve, tap salt crust to release from top of fish discard. Slide cake server under front section of top fillet and lift off fillet transfer to platter. Slide server under backbone and lift it away from bottom fillet discard. Slide cake server between bottom fillet and skin and transfer fillet to platter. Serve with reserved lemon wedges. Makes 2 main-dish servings.
- For Roast Striped Bass :
Prepare as directed above substituting 1 whole striped bass (2 1/4 pounds), cleaned and scaled, for snapper and omitting salt. Make diagonal slashes on each side of fish at 1-inch intervals, about 1/4 inch deep. Place bass in medium roasting pan (14-inch by 10-inch). Proceed as above. Makes 4 main-dish servings.
Chef Thomas Keller’s Salt-Crusted Striped Bass
Thomas Keller, widely regarded as the top chef in America, was due at my Huntington Beach home to tape a cooking video with me. The chef-proprietor of The French Laundry (Yountville) and Per Se (New York City), two of America’s most prestigious temples of refined cuisine, was going to step into a real world home kitchen. An arena filled with imperfect pans and cozy utensils. My little well-worn kitchen awaited the chef with a reputation for being the food world’s reigning perfectionist.
Thomas Keller quickly cuts off the fins and tail while preparing Salt-Crusted Striped Bass.
The plan was to prepare a dish from her newest book, “Ad Hoc at Home” (Artisan, $50). The book provides recipes that are family-style friendly, comfort foods that are served at his three-year-old Ad Hoc casual eatery in Yountville. Some of the recipes are downright uncomplicated. Others, well, require considerable time and skill level.
Keller had selected an easy dish for the video, his Salt-Crusted Striped Bass. To be safe, I purchased three whole bass, just in case we needed backup if something, heaven forbid, went wrong. Measuring to determine the distance from nose to tail, I determined that once they were packed in salt these 18-inch fish would require a gratin dish larger than anything I owned. So unlike the glamour photo in the book that roasted the fish atop an All-Clad gratin pan, I’d have him use my shabby rimmed baking sheets.
Fast but precise, it turned out that he didn’t have a nitpicky attitude, especially for a guy who is an alleged perfectionist. He looked like he was having fun.
Out of the oven, the salt crust was the color of whole wheat toast. After letting it rest for several minutes, he used a mallet to break the crust into large pieces. Carefully he moved the crust shards aside and pushed back the skin. He used the narrow frosting spatula to lift off the top fillets, then starting at the tail removed the bone’s framework in one jolly piece. The bottom fillets, now exposed, glistened under the lights.
We chatted about optional accompaniments such as his crunchy gremolata or lemon aioli.
But it was fish alone that met my palate. A little piece, offered up from the baking sheet at Thomas Keller’s fingertips.
The smell was sweet, as was the taste. No, not salty, just perfectly seasoned, very moist and yes, sublime.
Keller’s Salt-Crusted Striped Bass
Yield: 4 to 6
One 3- to 4-pound striped bass, gutted, fins cut off with scissors
4 cup kosher salt
8 large egg whites
About 1/2 bunch flat-leaf parsley
Fronds from 1 fennel bulb (reserve the bulb for another use)
2 thin lemon slices
2 thin orange slices
Extra-virgin olive oil
Optional accompaniments: Gremolata or Lemon Aioli (recipes included)
Cook’s notes: Cleanup on the sheet pan was a challenge. The salt mixture baked into a cement-like mass and I had to use a sturdy spatula and hot-water soaking to remove it. I asked Keller if the pan could be lined with parchment paper or if a home cook could use a disposable aluminum pan. He said yes to both.
1. Remove fish from refrigerator and let stand for 15 to 30 minutes. Preheat oven to 425 degrees.
2. Stir together salt and egg whites in medium bowl. On a large ovenproof platter or baking sheet, make a layer of salt crust mixture just over 1/4 inch thick and slightly larger than the fish, patting mixture down into an even layer.
4. Stuff the back end of the cavity of the fish with parsley and fennel, using twice as much parsley as fennel. Place citrus slices next to them inside the cavity, following the shape of the belly. Center the fish on the salt crust. Working from the bottom to the top of the fish, pat the remaining crust mixture over it in a thin coating, covering it completely. (You may have more of the salt mixture than you need.) Using a paper towel, pat the crust to remove any excess moisture.
5. Roast for about 40 minutes, turning the pan around once after 20 minutes, until the thickest part of the fish registers about 125 degrees (insert the thermometer though the crust). Remove from the oven and let rest for 10 minutes.
6. To serve the fish, have on hand a serving platter and a try to hold the crust and bones. Crack the crust with a wooden spoon or mallet, breaking it into large pieces and carefully remove it. Push back the skin and using a palette knife or narrow spatula, lift the top fillet, in large pieces, from the frame of bones that runs down the center of the fish and place on the serving platter. Then, starting at the tail end, lift the frame of bones out in one piece. Discard the fennel and parsley, and reserve the citrus slices to use as a garnish. Check the bottom fillet for any visable bones and remove them, then lift out the fillet in large pieces and transfer to the platter. Garnish with the citrus slices and drizzle with olive oil. If desired, serve with either Gremolata or Lemon Aioli. And, if you like, accompany the fish with saffron rice.
Source: “Ad Hoc at Home” by Thomas Keller with Dave Cruz (Artisan, $50)
Yield: about 1/2 cup
1/3 cup dried bread crumbs, see cook’s notes
Cook’s notes: To make bread crumbs, preheat oven to 250 degrees. Cut away the crust from 1 loaf of country bread. Tear bread into small pieces or pulse to coarse crumbs in a food processor. Spread crumbs on a baking sheet and toast in oven for 30 minutes. Toss crumbs to redistribute and toast for another 30 minutes or until crumbs are completely dried out (they should not have changed color). If you want a finer texture, the crumbs can be processed in the food processor. Store in airtight container for up to 1 month.
1 to 2 teaspoons extra-virgin olive oil
3 tablespoons finely chopped flat-leaf parsley
1 medium garlic clove, or to taste
Kosher salt and freshly ground black pepper
1. Place bread crumbs in small bowl and toss with just enough olive oil to lightly coat. Toss in parsley. Using a Microplane grater, grate the lemon zest and then the garlic into the bowl (if you don’t have a Microplane zest the lemon with a box grater and finely mince the garlic). Season to taste with salt and pepper. The gremolata is best served shortly after it is made.
Whole baked fish with roasted vegetables
As it emerges from the kitchen, the white glistening oblong gives no hint as to what it is, but it is carried so gently and with such a sense of reverence you could imagine it had some religious significance.
It arrives at the table and the restaurant’s manager, his eyes aglow with intensity, bends over it and begins to break away what is in fact a salt crust, and gradually he reveals a whole intact fish, a branzino, that has been roasted in that protective white casing. He gently removes the skin and then begins to lift the flesh from the bone and places it on the plate. The very first taste reveals an unparalleled delicacy and sweetness.
It is all executed with such solemnity and apparent skill that you’d think the only people entitled to do this sort of thing had to be directly descended from Escoffier. But, no, it’s really just performance. The fact of the matter is that roasting and serving a whole fish in salt is as easy as pie. Easier, actually.
The majesty of a whole fish served at the table has always been obvious to restaurants, and they have made a show of it for eons. The fish can, of course, be deep fried, as is common in Chinese restaurants. But roasting is the more nearly foolproof method and -- many would argue -- simply more beautiful.
One of the local masters of the technique is Gino Angelini of Angelini Osteria. His salt-encased branzino sits right at the top of the list of entrees on his menu these days, attracting one diner after another.
The branzino is imported from Italy and France but striped bass or red snapper are fine replacements. Although there are several approaches to roasting fish successfully, the salt crust, which seals in the juices and flavor without actually imparting any saltiness, comes from a rustic Italian tradition and suits the highly regarded little restaurant near La Brea very well.
Aromatic herbs in the salt permeate the flesh without masking its flavor. Of course, there is always the danger of drying out the fish through overcooking. If you make it yourself you’ll have to check for doneness by breaking through the crust with the tip of a knife near the spine or thickest part of the fish. It should look very moist and opaque with no signs of translucency. When it’s done the safest thing to do is let it stand at room temperature for three or four minutes so the crust cools enough to be handled.
The salt is then cracked open with a mallet and discarded. And here’s a caution: Be sure to remove any salt that remains on the platter so that it does not come in contact with the flesh of the fish once the skin is removed. Then remove the head and skin of the fish.
The flesh is removed in two stages. First, almost as if you were filleting it, carefully lift the flesh off the bone and place it on a serving platter or individual plate. Now the center bone is revealed discard it and any small bones adhering to it. And transfer the remaining fish to the plate.
One way to finish the dish, although you may think it’s gilding the lily since the fish is so flavorful to start with, is to drizzle an herbal vinaigrette over it. And a simple accompaniment to this rustic dish is steamed seasonal vegetables. Mashed potatoes might be the final touch.
Another aficionado of the whole roasted fish is Michael Cimarusti the chef at the Water Grill. Although Cimarusti hasn’t had it on the menu lately, you can call ahead and tell him that’s what you’re coming there to try. And what you’ll get is a model of this dish in a state of perfection. He likes to use striped bass, American red snapper or imported loup de mer.
He thoroughly cleans the fish under cold running water, especially the cavity (a necessary step, whichever technique you choose).
He pats it dry with great care so that it won’t steam before it roasts.
Then the fish is stuffed with lemons and herbs before being roasted at high heat, along with an array of vegetables that have already been partially cooked. Like Gino Angelini -- and just about every chef worth his weight in salt in this town -- he is only going to use seasonal vegetables, preferably just purchased at a farmers market. Garlic is also a frequent addition.
His fish will stay moist and delicate -- without a crust of any kind encasing it -- because it is roasted at such a high temperature that the skin itself is adequate protection.
When the fish is about to be peeled he rubs the skin with the roasted garlic, which helps prevent tearing, and then squeezes the roasted garlic over the vegetables to help bring out their sweetness and add some complexity to the dish.
If you do this yourself, you’ll truly see how simple the dish is to prepare. But be sure to serve the fish with all the pomp and ceremony you can muster.
- 6 large egg whites
- 3 cups coarse salt
- 1 whole black bass or striped, or branzino or other light white fish (2 1/2 pounds), scaled and cleaned
- Freshly ground pepper
- 1 lemon, thinly sliced
- 6 sprigs fresh thyme
Preheat oven to 400 degrees. Beat egg whites by hand or with the whisk attachment of a stand mixer until soft peaks form. Use a rubber spatula to fold in salt until combined.
Season inside the fish with pepper and stuff with half of the lemon rounds and 3 sprigs thyme. Spread a 1/2-inch-thick layer of the salt mixture on a parchment-lined rimmed baking sheet to form a bed for the fish. Lay fish on top of salt. Season outside of fish with pepper. Place remaining lemon slices and thyme on top of fish. Pat remaining salt mixture over top to cover entire surface, including head, leaving tail exposed.
Bake for about 35 minutes. Crack open salt crust using a fork or spoon, exposing the fish. Transfer to a serving plate.
Salt Baked Fish Recipe Jamie Oliver
2 large free-range eggs. Ingredients for Jaimie Olivers Baked Fish.
Whole Roasted Salmon Recipe Jamie Oliver Recipes Recipe Roasted Salmon Recipes Whole Salmon Recipe Salmon Fish Recipe
Sprinkle some of the salt mixture onto the parchment.
Salt baked fish recipe jamie oliver. Lay the fish on the bed. Lay the fish on the mound then cover with the remaining salt mixture lightly packing it to completely cover the fish. In a large mixing bowl mix the salt and egg whites with your hands.
Spread about 1 cup of the mixture on the bottom of a large baking sheet to create a bed for the fish. 3kg whole fish gutted gills removed with the scales left on. Ingredients 1 x 2 kg whole salmon gutted gills removed scales left on from sustainable sources 4 lemons 1 bulb of fennel ½ a bunch of fresh-flat leaf parsley 15g ½ a bunch of fresh marjoram 15g 1 bunch of fresh chives 30g 4 kg rock salt 2 large free-range eggs BASIL YOGHURT ½ a.
Dishes made of fish can replace meat dishes. Pack half of your salt into the bottom of a baking dish making a layer about 1 2-inch thick. 2 x 150 g white fish fillets skin off pin-boned from sustainable sources.
Use the rest of the salt mixture to completely coat the fish gently pressing down. Gently fold the flakes of fish through the soup taste and season with pepper salt if needed and a little lemon juice. In a large shallow casserole pan on a high heat mix the rice with 2 heaped teaspoons of tapenade then pour over 600ml of water.
2 handfuls red and yellow cherry tomatoes halved. ½ a bunch of fresh marjoram. ½ a bunch of fresh chives.
Mix it up and try a sustainable alternative to your regular fish choice. Pick out any bits of skin. Stuff the cavity of the fish with lemon slices thyme bay leaves and garlic.
Jamie Oliver inspired chicken and spinach oven baked biryani Nepali Australian garlic cloves onion salt red chilli basmati rice frozen spinach and 6 more Monster Vegan Burger by Ellie Goulding and Jamie Oliver BeyondBarre. It is believed that people will live longer in case they have more fish in their diet. Preheat the oven to 400 degrees F.
Add a few tablespoons of water and mix until the salt is damp throughout but not wet. Fish contains proteins and healthy fats that are absorbed by our body easier then the fats contained in other products. 1 handful fresh oregano or basil leaves picked.
Simmer gently for 15 minutes just until the fish has poached and flakes apart when prodded with a fork. Jamie Olivers whole baked salmon in salt. Fantastic fish recipes 196.
Whisk the egg whites to soft peaks and stir into the salt. 2 tablespoons natural yoghurt. Fish has as much protein as meat and in some cases its nutrition value is higher.
4 cloves garlic peeled and finely sliced. Put the lid on and let it come to the boil while you halve the tomatoes and in a bowl mix them with 1 tablespoon each of olive oil and red wine vinegar. 250 g ripe mixed-colour cherry tomatoes.
1 salmon 5 kilos Salt 5 kilos 1 egg 1 lemon 1 egg yolk Mustard 1 teaspoon Basil a handful 1 chilli Fresh mint 30 g Extra-virgin olive oil Vinegar Salt. Step 3 Bake the fish for 35 minutes until an instant-read thermometer. Cut out the template set it on the baking sheet and brush with oil.
4 whole lemon soles from sustainable sources ask your fishmonger. Drizzle some oil on fresh rosemary lay it on the fish and bake at the bottom of the oven for about 10 mins or until a nice golden crust forms on the fish Serve it up with a side of rice or just a simple salad You will have a crispy crust while the inside of the fish will remain juice and tender. 4 cloves of garlic.
Bake fish for about 30 minutes or until fish has an internal temperature of about 135 degrees. 2 heaped teaspoons rose harissa. Set the fish on parchment paper and outline it.
Rub your fish all over with olive oil and stuff each cavity with a few rosemary and thyme sprigs. Brush the fish all over. In this category you will find fish recipes by famous.
Chop the parsley and celery leaves and scatter over the soup. Check out the latest advice on the Marine Stewardship Councils website. 4 kg rock salt.
½ a bunch of fresh-flat leaf parsley.
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