Made with cross-cut shanks of beef or veal, this is one Italy's most renowned (and of course delicious) braises. Serve with risotto, cripsy prosciutto and Grana Padano. Discover what you've been missing.
Not all pestos are green. Pesto comes from the Italian word Pestare, meaning to grind. In Sicily, the most famous pesto is pesto allá trapanese, from the Mediterranean town of Trapani, Sicily. Adding tomatoes and swapping pine nuts for almonds, Sicilians took the pesto alla genovese and made a dish that's uniquely their own.
Some call it Sicilian bread lasagna. Some call it tomato and cheese pie. Whatever you take to calling it, we're sure you're going to love Scaccia Ragusana. Originating from the southern Sicilian town of Ragusa, this Scaccia features Bona Furtuna organic olive oil, sauce, and herb seasonings for a mouthwatering treat.
Perfect for a hearty brunch or light dinner, Eggs in Purgatory will satisfy your senses with bursts of sweetness from the tomatoes, a bit of heat from the chili flakes, and unctuous silkiness from the coddled eggs.