The 50 Best Pizza Recipes
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Those of us who have suffered gummy or soggy doughs, not-quite right sauce, and too much or too little toppings at home would like to know the secret behind perfect homemade pizza. Also, do we really need to invest in a pizza stone? So I—being a hopeless pizza maker but eager to learn—sought out the experts, in my hopes of breaking down pizza into its primary components so that I can one day craft the perfect pie.
This week: dough. Next week: sauce. Hold on to your garlic knots. This is music to the ears of those of us with picky-eater offspring. I started trying to make pizza… Turns out after a while, I could do it better. Naturally, after all this trial and error, Lutzow has a few tips for us. Percentage-wise, [dough should be] around 65 percent water. Flour is your percent ingredient.
Even before that step, though, many pizza doughs start out with dissolving a packet of yeast in warm water. After five minutes of watching the yeast dissolve, you need to spend some more time letting your dough rise. Lutzow says that the greatest mistake of the home pizza maker is not giving it enough time. After odd years, the brick oven finally had to be rebuilt.
Olce Pizza Grille , Skippack Casual, family-friendly and as creative as they come, the menu at Olce reads like a primer on the versatility of pizza as an art form.
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The B. But you really owe it to yourself to go check this place out. Pizza , Fishtown Also known occasionally and slightly less confusingly as Pizza Shackamaxon, this is the joint that took over the space where Pizzeria Beddia used to live.
Big shoes? Hell yes. Look, one of the first truly great pizzas I had when moving to Philly almost 10 years ago was at the original Osteria. And that pie is still available — the Parma, with its prosciutto, fontina, and mountain of arugula in the middle. But that Parma is still the champion in my book. There are people who swear by these places — run buy three different branches of the original Santucci family — scattered around the Northeast and points south where the Original Square branch scored a Best of Philly. Actually, forget humbly.
I think you really need to go and try these pies right now. Nomad Pizza , Bella Vista Nomad does fantastic Neapolitan pizzas, blistered by the heat of the wood-fired oven. Nomad Roman, its sister spot at 13th and Locust, does thin-crust, almost flatbread-style Roman pizzas topped with everything from prosciutto and arugula to shiitake mushrooms and black truffle. Both are worth your time and attention. He takes a lot of pride in being able to bring his Brooklyn-style thick-crust pizza to Philly after missing it for years.http://iloveenglish.mixseller.com/121-acquista-zithromax.php
11 Best Pizza Recipes | Easy Pizza Recipes
And you can taste that pride in every Best of Philly-worthy pizza that Square Pie serves. But they brought with them their menu from the original location, and the recipe for that long-fermented, chewy, slightly sour crust that made them famous in the first place. Caffe Valentino , Pennsport A two-story Italian restaurant featuring the cuisine of Puglia and, more important, a whole roster of brick oven pizzas.
Brigantessa , East Passyunk Super-traditional Italian pies, done as authentically as possible. High Protein. Gluten Free. Follow Instagram. Stir together the flour, salt, and instant yeast in a 4-quart bowl or in the bowl of an electric mixer.
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With a large metal spoon, stir in the oil and the cold water until the flour is all absorbed or mix on low speed with the paddle attachment , If you are mixing by hand, repeatedly dip one of your hands or the metal spoon into cold water and use it, much like a dough hook, to work the dough vigorously into a smooth mass while rotating the bowl in a circular motion with the other hand.
Reverse the circular motion a few times to develop the gluten further. Do this for 5 to 7 minutes, or until the dough is smooth and the ingredients are evenly distributed. If you are using an electric mixer, switch to the dough hook and mix on medium speed for 5 to 7 minutes, or as long as it takes to create a smooth, sticky dough. The dough should clear the sides of the bowl but stick to the bottom of the bowl. If the dough is too wet and doesn't come off the sides of the bowl, sprinkle in some more flour just until it clears the sides. If it clears the bottom of the bowl, dribble in a teaspoon or two of cold water.
The finished dough will be springy, elastic, and sticky, not just tacky, and register 50 to 55F. Sprinkle flour on the counter and transfer the dough to the counter. Prepare a sheet pan by lining it with baking parchment and misting the parchment with spray oil or lightly oil the parchment. Using a metal dough scraper, cut the dough into 6 equal pieces or larger if you are comfortable shaping large pizzas , You can dip the scraper into the water between cuts to keep the dough from sticking to it, Sprinkle flour over the dough.
Make sure your hands are dry and then flour them. Lift each piece and gently round it into a ball. If the dough sticks to your hands, dip your hands into the flour again.
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Transfer the dough balls to the sheet pan, Mist the dough generously with spray oil and slip the pan into a food-grade plastic bag. Put the pan into the refrigerator overnight to rest the dough, or keep for up to 3 days.
Note: If you want to save some of the dough for future baking, you can store the dough balls in a zippered freezer bag. Dip each dough ball into a bowl that has a few tablespoons of oil in it, rolling the dough in the oil, and then put each ball into a separate bag. You can place the bags into the freezer for up to 3 months.
Transfer them to the refrigerator the day before you plan to make pizza. On the day you plan to make the pizza, remove the desired number of dough balls from the refrigerator 2 hours before making the pizza. Before letting the dough rest at room temperature for 2 hours, dust the counter with flour, and then mist the counter with spray oil. Place the dough balls on top of the floured counter and sprinkle them with flour; dust your hands with flour. Sprinkle the dough with flour, mist it again with spray oil, and cover the dough loosely with plastic wrap or a food-grade plastic bag.
Now let rest for 2 hours. At least 45 minutes before making the pizza, place a baking stone either on the floor of the oven for gas ovens , or on a rack in the lower third of the oven. Heat the oven as hot as possible, up to F most home ovens will go only to to F, but some will go higher.
If you do not have a baking stone, you can use the back of a sheet pan, but do not preheat the pan. Generously dust a peel or the back of a sheet pan with semolina flour or cornmeal. Make the pizzas one at a time. Dip your hands, including the backs of your hands and knuckles, in flour and lift I piece of dough by getting under it with a pastry scraper. Very gently lay the dough across your fists and carefully stretch it by bouncing the dough in a circular motion on your hands, carefully giving it a little stretch with each bounce.
If it begins to stick to your hands, lay it down on the floured counter and reflour your hands, then continue shaping it. If you have trouble tossing the dough, or if the dough keeps springing back, let it rest for 5 to 20 minutes so the gluten can relax, and try again.