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We’re feeling pretty super, how about you? The big game is fast approaching, and while we love football, we love an excuse to invite people over and cook even more! You too can cook like a champion with recipes from Dr. BBQ’s NFL Gameday Cookbook: Grilled Tuna Sandwiches from Seattle and Baked Brie from New England. Who’s going to win? You’ll have to cook both to find out.

The 17th Annual EGGtoberfest was amazing - here are the highlights Click Here

Back to the basics - Shish kabob

Nothing special but I like that the tomatoes, bell pepper, and jalapeño slices came from the garden.
Filet mignon meat was marinated in JD Smokehouse BBQ sauce, bourbon, brown sugar and garlic powder.

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Dripping Springs, Texas.
Gateway to the Hill Country

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Comments

  • Looks good. One of my favorite meals.
    Be careful, man! I've got a beverage here.
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  • GriffinGriffin Posts: 6,646
    Simple but still oh so good. Nice job.

    Richardson, Texas

    Griffin's Grub or you can find me on Facebook

    The Supreme Potentate, Sovereign Commander and Sultan of Wings

     

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  • Shish Kabobs are made with lamb.  You have Beef Kabobs.  One of my Arab friends gave me a tip for tender Shish Kabobs.  Smear the kabobs with peanut butter and put them in the fridge for several hours.  After you grill them you will not taste the peanut butter, but, wow, what a great flavor and tenderness.


    Simple ingredients, amazing results!
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  • Village IdiotVillage Idiot Posts: 6,947
    edited December 2012
    SamFerrise said: Shish Kabobs are made with lamb.  You have Beef Kabobs.  

    The culinary world is full of terms that aren't
    technically correct, but are accepted. Example:  Fajitas made with anything other than skirt steak should actually be called carne asada, and not fajitas. Fajitas come from the Spanish word "faja" (belt or girdle), which also refers to the cut of beef called skirt steak.  
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    Dripping Springs, Texas.
    Gateway to the Hill Country

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  • Get it right Idiot!

    Simple ingredients, amazing results!
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  • Sorry Sam you got it wrong. Kebab refers to meat on a skewer shish is the persian equivilent of six which refers to the number of pieces of meat on the skewer

    Steve 

    Caledon, ON

     

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  • cazzycazzy Posts: 6,717
    edited December 2012
    Looks great VI! Great simple cook that I'm sure was awesome. I can only imagine how great it looked plated! :)
    Just a hack that makes some shitty BBQ...
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  • Thanks, guys (-1).

    @Little Steven.  I love you, man !  
    :D
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    Dripping Springs, Texas.
    Gateway to the Hill Country

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  • No matter the name or number that looks good. I have not done those in a while but now I'm thinking...
    LBGE
    Go Dawgs! - Marietta, GA
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  • fishlessmanfishlessman Posts: 16,392
    looks great to me even if there arent 6 pieces of meat on the skewer
    :)) its one of the best ways to eat veggies
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  • I've had kebabs made by both Persians and Arabs in their respective native countries.

    If you ask for kebab, they bring you meat on a stick. Sometimes it's lamb. Sometimes it's beef. Sometimes it's hand formed ground meat and sometimes it's cut up pieces like VI did.
    Be careful, man! I've got a beverage here.
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  • bud812bud812 Posts: 1,249
    I dated a lady named Kebab for a few years, but I won't go into that.  :D

    Not to get technical, but according to chemistry alcohol is a solution...

    Large & Small BGE

    Stockton Ca.

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  • CPARKTXCPARKTX Posts: 898
    Thanks for posting, I was debating what to cook Sunday and that settled it.  Out of curiosity, I see you did those direct, but at what temperature?  
    LBGE & SBGE.  Central Texas.  
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  • Great looking cook, whatever the purists want to call it, although I think the origin may have been lamb/goat based 'cause that's what was eaten in most of the middle east centuries ago. In today's use the term Shish Kabob seems to mean meat and veggies on a stick. 

    VI - how do you keep your tomatoes from exploding on the grill? We tend to use sirloin (hit it with the Jaccard) peppers, onion. I do the tomatoes on a separate skewer, over the cooler part of the grill to warm but not split them. 
    Delta B.C. - Vee-Gan: old Indian word for poor hunter. 
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  • @CPARKTX I cooked them at about 400°, direct.

    @Skiddymarker Yes, I've had them explode also.  These tomatoes are firmer than the typical cherry tomatoes.  They're more like a plum tomato, but smaller. I asked for Romas at the nursery, but this is all they had.  Works out real well for the kabobs.
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    Dripping Springs, Texas.
    Gateway to the Hill Country

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  • EggcelsiorEggcelsior Posts: 9,961
    I've had kebabs made by both Persians and Arabs in their respective native countries. If you ask for kebab, they bring you meat on a stick. Sometimes it's lamb. Sometimes it's beef. Sometimes it's hand formed ground meat and sometimes it's cut up pieces like VI did.
    What Travis said. My aunt told me the same thing, as she has traveled extensively in Europe and the near-Middle East while working for National Geographic. Sometimes it is called shawarma, sometimes it is called al pastor. It is even called a gyro or a pūpū.

    In Turkey, "Şiş kebap" is a dish consisting of lamb on a skewer. Turkey is neither Persian or Arabic.

    This seems eerily similar to the "chili vs meat and bean stew" argument.... 
    :))
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