Grilled Venison Steaks with Red Onion, Grape and Raisin Confit
Venison steaks are very lean and tender and, so, perfect for a low-fat supper dish. A confit to serve with them is, I think, far nicer than a sauce containing lots of cream and butter. Having made the confit once, you might want to serve it again with other meats, such as lean gammon steaks or low-fat, very meaty sausages.
|Oven temperatures and Conversions|
|Click here for information|
This recipe is taken from How to Cook Book Three.
Begin by making the confit. You can make it at any time – even the day before.
What you do is put all the ingredients together in a medium-sized saucepan, bring everything up to a very gentle simmer, then let it cook as gently as possible, without the lid, for 45-60 minutes – you'll need to give it a gentle stir from time to time – until all the liquid has reduced to a lovely sticky glaze.
When you are ready to cook the steaks, season them with freshly milled black pepper. Then pre-heat the grill to its highest setting for about 10 minutes.
Brush the steaks lightly on both sides with the oil and grill them for about 4 minutes on each side if you like them medium-rare, otherwise for a little longer. Meanwhile, gently re-heat the confit.
Serve the venison on warmed plates with the confit and a crisp salad.
PER SERVING: 312 kcal, Fat: 4.1 g; Saturates: 1.5 g; Protein: 34.5 g; Carbohydrate: 24 g.
Return to Homepage
Visit the Delia Online Cookery School with Waitrose
Click here to go to Waitrose.com
Copyright © 2009 Delia Smith/New Crane Internet Limited, ALL RIGHTS RESERVED.
Make this one-pot classic ahead and freeze it for Christmas...the slow braising adds masses of depth and flavour for a real winter warmer.
Pot-roasting venison is a lovely way of preparing this wonderful low-fat meat. This makes a great supper dish for a winter day, served with plenty of mashed potato and green veg.
Venison, porter, port and pickled walnuts...there's something decidedly Dickensian-sounding about the main ingredients in this luscious stew. Marinating the meat the night before, then slow braising maximises flavour.
This is dark, rich and luscious and needs lots of fluffy mashed potato to absorb all the exquisite sauce. It's perfect, too, for entertaining as it braises slowly in the oven so you can forget all about it until your guests arrive.
Venison sausages are special enough to serve at a dinner party especially when braised with herbs, mushrooms and red wine, then served with plenty of creamy mash.
This has a real special occasion feel to it, which is why it would be ideal for Valentine's Day: the sauce is made with cranberries instead of the more usual redcurrants, which gives an appealing texture and tartness.
Most Popular recipes
Win a Panasonic Breadmaker and a supply of Carr's Flour
All about chocolate
How long before you ice a xmas cake
20 Dec 2014 15:54
20 Dec 2014 17:49
|Food and travel||
11 Nov 2014 09:07
Golden Icing Sugar
05 Dec 2014 23:17
|Can Anyone Help?||
20 Dec 2014 14:57
21 Oct 2014 19:59
20 Dec 2014 17:02
Gardening in general
09 Dec 2014 13:19