You can serve this rich and flavorful braised chicken paprikash recipe traditionally over dumplings or noodles, but it's also good served over mashed butternut squash, roasted root vegetables or grains such as brown rice or farro. Once you've mastered it with chicken, try it with pork, beef or lamb.
In a shallow bowl, combine flour, 1 tsp paprika and salt.
In a large skillet, heat oil on medium-high. Dredge chicken in flour mixture, turning to coat and shaking off excess. Add chicken smooth side down to skillet. Cook until golden brown, 3 to 4 minutes. Turn and cook other side until golden brown, 2 to 3 minutes. Remove from skillet.
Keep skillet on medium-high heat and add onion and bell pepper. Sauté, stirring occasionally, until tender, about 5 minutes. Add garlic, remaining 3 tsp paprika and cayenne, if desired. Cook, stirring, until garlic is fragrant, about 1 minute. Add broth, scraping up browned bits from bottom of skillet. Return chicken and any juices to skillet and bring to a boil. Reduce heat to a simmer, cover and cook until chicken is cooked through and vegetables are very tender, about 10 minutes.
Remove chicken from skillet and divide among serving plates. In a small bowl, whisk about 2 tbsp pan juices and yogurt. Add yogurt mixture to skillet, stirring to coat onion mixture. Bring to a gentle boil, stirring until thick and smooth. Spoon over top of chicken and top with dill.
Serving Size: 1 chicken breast and 2/3 c vegetable mixture
A traditional French dish, chicken chasseur, or hunter-style chicken, is a one-pot meal where chicken is combined with mushrooms and white wine. Our chicken chasseur slow cooker recipe uses both cremini and wild mushrooms for an extra-intense flavor. Try pairing it with mashed potatoes or brown rice.
Don't be daunted by this French classic – it's an easy and delicious reason to invite company for dinner tonight. Many recipes suggest serving this chicken, mushroom and onion braise over buttered noodles, but whole-grain country bread would also be a good accompaniment.
This intensely flavorful dish is a cross between two classic French meals: beef bourguignon and coq au vin. For best results, use a good-quality red wine – ideally, Burgundy. If you have butcher’s twine on hand, use it to tie the thyme sprigs together for easy removal once the stew is done.