This cheesy omelette, bulked up with potatoes, is a common meal in the French Alps. If you can’t find the semi-hard Beaufort cheese, try using Gruyere or Emmenthal instead.
The great thing about this dish is that a little effort can produce big results. Gather all your ingredients into one pot and let time and gentle heat take care of the rest.
Gabriel Gate’s take on the classic sees Tabasco sauce and whipped crème fraiche fly in to the rescue. It makes for a tasty light dinner for one or entrée for many when mates call in.
The secret to a really great ratatouille is in the cooking time – the longer the better, as the eggplant and other vegetables really have time to break down and become fall-apart tender. You could even make it in a cooling cooker the night before. Serve with hot crusty bread on your next meat-free mealnight.
Winter has us dreaming of the food of the French Alps, like this ultra-comforting, mega cheesy gratin. It only needs around 10 minutes to bake until the cheese starts to bubble and brown. Yes.
Warming and completely satisfying, this slow-cooked lamb with a textural crumb top is begging for a fireplace and a big glass of red. There’s minimal fuss but maximum flavour return.
Mussels are a simple and quick meal for one or for many. To make life even easier, buy yours scrubbed and debearded, then pair with classic French flavours (think butter, shallots and thyme) for a stunning express dinner.
Soups don’t come easier than this! With its sturdy potato base and cheesy bite from the Roquefort, this is one you’ll be adding on fast rotation. Trust us.
Hailing from Provence, this protein-rich salad epitomises fuss-free cooking. If you like, you can turn things up a notch by searing off fresh tuna instead of using the canned stuff. But - no pressure!
This classic French stew is a slow-cooker, but super-fast to prep. The hearty combination of ingredients make for a flavour-packed broth.