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Kedgeree was the ultimate Victorian British breakfast comfort food but is traditionally made using (Finnan Haddie) smoked haddock. Once I was able to source it in the US… I just had to make the dish. Kedgeree came to the UK from India during the time of the Raj. British colonials so enjoyed a dish called Khichari/Khichdi a stew of beans, lentils and rice though the dish changed drastically by the time it reached London with the addition of fish, cream and boiled eggs. In 1800's London salmon was rare. It just wouldn't survive the stage coach journey south from Scotland. Haddock however was cured and smoked and arrived perfect, thus becoming the fish for the dish.

Stonington Maine is the home of Stonington Seafood and where Richard Penfold is dedicated to preserving this unique family tradition, and the remarkable flavor of Finnan Haddie (Smoked Haddock) Only the thickest fillets of hook-caught haddock from the world's most responsible and sustainable wild haddock fishery are used to prepare Richard's Finnan Haddie. Smoked in an authentic Torrey kiln from Scotland produces the characteristic glossy, light golden cure. No sugar, color, or preservatives are added — just light sea salt and wood smoke.
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Smoked Haddock Kedgeree
Makes 4 portions

1lb smoked haddock fillet, cut into pieces
3 cups cooked basmati rice,
4 eggs, hard boiled
1 TBS curry powder (or to taste)
2 cups milk
1-2 cups cream
3 tbsp chopped fresh parsley
salt and pepper

Place the haddock in a large pan, skin-side down. Pour over the milk and cover, bring to a gentle simmer on the stove. Cook the fish for 8–10 minutes until it flakes easily. Drain in a colander set over a bowl, reserving the cooking liquor.
Reduce on the stove the milk and cream cooking liquor until it is the consistency of heavy cream. Whisk in the curry powder until dissolved. Add the cooked rice into the pan and stir in a little more cream if needed. Season with salt and pepper.
Flake the fish into chunky pieces and stir into the creamy rice. Warm the eggs in hot water and cut into quarters, place them on top of the rice and garnish with the chopped parsley.

4650 | Chefs | Cooking


Written by The Chef's Circle

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