Five Spice for Chicken- Fresh and Tasty

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Five Spice is a great way to jazz up chicken. I like to make a batch of Five Spice and keep it in a sealed container in the fridge. That way, I can spice up my chicken with just a shake or two of the container.

This is a great recipe, but I would suggest making a double batch of Five Spice because it’s that good.**

One of the best things about Chinese food is its complexity. I don’t mean that the food has many ingredients. Rather, each ingredient has a number of different flavors, and they all combine to create an amazing flavor. There’s nothing like it.

The five spice in this recipe are ground star anise, cloves, cinnamon bark, fennel seeds, and Szechuan peppercorns. These are not all traditional ingredients in Chinese cooking! But they do go nicely with chicken.

I love this recipe because it’s so fresh tasting despite being cooked on the stovetop, and I love that it combines the flavors of China with those from other Asian cuisines. It’s a great way to get your taste buds going for lunch or dinner!

“Five Spice” is a Chinese cooking technique that most of us are probably familiar with. And you might be surprised to know that the name is really not a translation from Mandarin – it’s actually an English phrase, and one that refers to a specific type of Chinese cooking.

Towards the end of the Ming dynasty, in the early 17th century, a new style of cooking called “five spice” began to gain popularity amongst the people. The term was coined by those who attempted to replicate a popular dish called “Five-spice chicken”. The dish itself used five different spices in its preparation – namely cinnamon, Sichuan pepper, fennel seeds, cloves and ginger.

In time, especially after the fall of the Ming dynasty, this technique became so popular that it started being used in most dishes. From venison and sea cucumber to pork and tofu – almost any protein could be marinated with five spice. Traditionally spices are fried in oil first before they are used but Chinese chefs also dry roast them separately before mixing them up with salt and sugar.

There are about as many recipes for five spice chicken as there are for everything else. This is mine. You can make it with or without a marinade, but I think the marinade really makes the flavor pop. If you don’t have any five spice powder, though, plain salt and pepper will do.

There are also a lot of ways to cook it up, but I like to cook mine in a pan on the stove with a little oil. Feel free to double or triple this recipe if you’re serving more than 2 people, or if you just want leftovers.

It is thought that the five spice ingredients were chosen for the distinct flavor characteristics that they bring to this dish. The five spices are star anise, cloves, cinnamon, Sichuan pepper and fennel seeds. These spices are either lightly roasted or dry roasted and then added to the broth.

Ting, a type of balsamic vinegar is also often added to this dish as it is believed to enhance the flavors of the dish. This chicken soup dish is often served with garlic stems which have been lightly blanched in hot oil.

The five spice has its origin in ancient China and was originally used for medicinal purposes. It was not until the Ming dynasty (1368-1644) that it began to be used as a food additive and then later on became popular as a seasoning for meats and poultry dishes.

As you can see from the description above there are many different ways this dish can be prepared but they all have one thing in common – they all include Chinese Five Spice Powder in some form or another.*

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