Asian-Inspired Mustard Greens

Asian-Inspired Mustard Greens

14
trepto 0

"I don't know what it is about this combination of flavors, but I could eat these every day. Even though it contains the right ingredients in the right proportions for a teriyaki sauce, which is what I was aiming for originally, to describe the flavor as such would be inaccurate. I'm usually perfectly happy with this and a bowl of rice as a meal in itself, but when I'm forced to share, it pairs well with roasted chicken or just about any kind of pork."

Ingredients

30 m {{adjustedServings}} servings 54 cals
Serving size has been adjusted!

Original recipe yields 4 servings

Adjust

Nutrition

Amount per serving ({{servings}} total)

  • Calories:
  • 54 kcal
  • 3%
  • Fat:
  • 2.5 g
  • 4%
  • Carbs:
  • 6.3g
  • 2%
  • Protein:
  • 3 g
  • 6%
  • Cholesterol:
  • 0 mg
  • 0%
  • Sodium:
  • 247 mg
  • 10%

Based on a 2,000 calorie diet

On Sale

What's on sale near you.

Directions

  • Prep

  • Cook

  • Ready In

  1. Place the sesame seeds into a large skillet over medium heat, and cook and stir constantly until the seeds are toasted a golden brown and make a continuous crackling noise, 1 to 2 minutes. Transfer the seeds immediately to a bowl to stop the cooking process. Set seeds aside.
  2. Place sesame oil in the hot skillet, and heat until it just begins to smoke (this should happen very fast). Place mustard greens into the hot oil, and pour in water. With a spatula, gently toss the greens until they are wilted and reduced in quantity, about 2 minutes. Mix in garlic, soy sauce, rice wine vinegar, sake, and sugar.
  3. Bring the mixture to a boil, stir until sugar has dissolved, and cover the skillet. Reduce heat to a simmer, and cook until the greens are tender, 10 to 15 minutes. If a thicker sauce is desired, remove greens with a slotted spoon, and cook the liquid down to desired thickness; return greens to the skillet, toss in the pan juices, and sprinkle with toasted sesame seeds.

Footnotes

  • Cook's Note
  • Mirin vinegar is mild. Another mild vinegar (apple cider vinegar is great) can be substituted, but may slightly affect the flavor. Sake is rice wine. There are cooking varieties, but table sake works just as well in this. Sherry is a common substitute, but any not-too-grapey white to blush wine will work as well in this. If desired, minced ginger and/or red pepper flakes can be added with the garlic. I don't care for ginger, but I'm assured it's delicious in this.
  • profile image
{{ reviewLastUpdatedDate | date: 'MM/dd/yyyy' }}

Your rating

{{ratingWords}}
Cancel
Submit

Reviews

14
  1. 18 Ratings

  2.  
  3.  
  4.  
  5.  
  6.  

I accidentally bought Mustard Greens instead of Kale (I thought they looked rather light in color). I've never had M.G. They are a bit spicy raw, so I hunted for a recipe to cook them with the...

The spiciness of raw mustard greens reminds me of wasabi, so I thought this would be intresting to try with the Asian twist. The spiciness mellows to almost nothing. The greens got to bitter for...

I'm trying to expand my "like" list of vegetables beyond spinach, pickles, and green beans. This was a success! If you need more kick, add more garlic - I added an extra teaspoon. I will use thi...