Chermoula is a blend of herbs and spices that is often said to be at the core of Moroccan cuisine. While it was made in Morocco first, it has become popular in North African countries like Libya and Tunisia. Chermoula is growing in popularity elsewhere around the world, including Europe and the US.
It’s that time of the year again when we celebrate love and romance. Whether you are in a relationship or single, there’s an occasion to celebrate on the 14th. Valentine’s Day and its versions for the unattached folks—Galentine’s and Guylentine’s—always mean flowers, gifts, or dinner, romantic or otherwise.
Although some of us may be familiar with classic Moroccan dishes such as Tangine, we're probably less acquainted with the snacks and finger foods that the people of this African nation enjoy themselves or offer to their guests before or in between meals.
Moroccan cooking is well-known for using this earthenware to cook dishes known by the same name. The tagine works very much like a crockpot, using the natural liquid in the foods to steam cook the food over an extended period.
Whether you're new to Moroccan food or not, it is helpful to be aware of the significant holidays that involve cooking and communal eating.
Moroccans enjoy festive times of the year as much as anyone. For a group of people that loves to socialize and to cook for friends and loved ones alike, festivities are not rare.
In all parts of the world, food is an essential element to any important occassion. This article lists out those commonly found at a Moroccan celebratory feast.
This mini-guide will help you navigate your way around Moroccan dining etiquette. You can now be at ease knowing you won't be stumbling into dining no-no's.
Moroccan cuisine is the sum of all the diverse ethnic influences and its complex and colorful history. It, too, has its own distinctive beers, wines, and liquors that are as varied and unique as its food.
Like Morocco's colorful history, its literature is as complex as the threads that weave its rich cultural tapestry.