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Alton Brown's Baked Mac + CheeseWhat's more comforting than mac and cheese? Alton Brown's reassuring witticisms as he teaches you how to make the perfect Panko-breaded mac and cheese casserole. This recipe exemplified all the culinary trends of 2010 -- soothing comfort food with a gourmet (but affordable) twist. Throw in Alton's helpful hints, and a few dashes of paprika, and you've got a fancier version of this classic, creamy treat. No blue box required.
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Ina Garten's Roast ChickenIna Garten is a master of making intimidating culinary techniques totally approachable. Maybe it's her calm voice, or the fact that her Hamptons kitchen has magical powers (seriously, dishes don't ever seem to get dirty there.) Whatever it is, Ina is the best Food Network personality to tune into when you want to learn professional tips and tricks in an approachable way (sorry Anne Burrell, but your magic hair is no match for Ina's magic kitchen).
In 2010, Ina tackled the ultimate test of a cook's culinary mettle - the perfect roast chicken. This dish is one of those iconic meals every home cook wants to have in their recipe arsenal. And, Ina's roast chicken recipe from 2010's Back to Basics episode is so good, it pretty much guarantees that you'll be a master of this must-have meal by the time you're done watching it.
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Alton Brown's Bonfire Of The Vegetables2010 was also the year that the greening of food became a big part of the nation's culinary conversation. From the first Iron Chef episode of the year, in which chefs competed to make the best use of veggies from the White House garden, to numerous trends like meatless Mondays and flexitarianism, veggie recipes sprouted up all over the culinary world, and all over Food Network in 2010. This is one of the best ones, featuring the timeless -- and tasty -- combo of grilling, veggies and Alton Brown's wordplay.
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Giada De Laurentiss's Meaty Mushroom LasagnaThis is a simple, savory dish that could feed an entire family for less than what it costs to take that whole family out to the local Italian joint. The prosciutto and parmesan give this dish an unusual, upscale feel, while the assorted mushrooms add a ton of flavor and texture. Plus, you get to tell your kids you're feeding them fungus -- always a great way to get the family dinner discussion started.
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The Neely's Deep Fried TurkeyDeep fried turkey isn't exactly a 2010-specific trend -- it's a bit of culinary kitsch that's been gaining in popularity for years. But, this year, the Neely's nailed down a simple and safe way of doing this sometimes dangerous Thanksgiving dish, sans the potential for painful third degree burns. Plus, their version gets the added bonus of a special seasoning rub from the barbecue gurus themselves, which elevates this simple bird into something so much better.
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