“We All Win as Chimichanga War Rages On.” Denver Post, January 24, 2007. Henry, Bonnie. “Mission Only One Reason to Visit.” Arizona Daily Star, May 16, ...
Author: Rita Connelly
Publisher: Arcadia Publishing
Many claim to be the first to turn a plain burrito into a crispy chimichanga, but everyone agrees that it happened in Arizona. Fried to golden brown perfection at iconic restaurants like Casa Molina, El Charro and Macayo's, these crunchy wonders are favorites from Flagstaff to Bisbee, Safford to Yuma and all parts in between. Discover the disputed history of how chimichangas got their name and whether Chinese immigrants really invented them. Learn what goes into making a chimi, down to creating the perfect tortilla, as well as the variety of creative ingredients--from seafood to strawberries--that have been wrapped up in this delightful dish. Join author Rita Connelly as she presents recipes and behind-the-scenes stories from the Grand Canyon State's beloved chimichangas.
Her dark eyes narrow and she dismisses the chimichanga story I tell her about Macayo's and El Charro, waving an arm as if shooing a fly.
Author: Ken Lamberton
Publisher: University of Arizona Press
"The book is a personal account of the author's year spent 'chasing Arizona' by going to as many places as possible in fifty-two weeks to learn about Arizona's history, symbols, food, people, and quirky customs. It is part travelogue, part history book, part essay collection and covers the whole state from border towns to the Four Corners"--Provided by publisher.
BEEF AND POTATO CHIMIS CHIMICHANGAS DE GUISADO DE RES CON PAPA Time - > / BEEF AND ... Sonora and Arizona were one geopolitical entity for a long time, ...
Author: Pati Jinich
Publisher: Houghton Mifflin Harcourt
The "buoyant and brainy Mexican cooking authority" (New York Times) and star of the three-time James Beard Award-winning PBS series Pati's Mexican Table brings together more than 150 iconic dishes that define the country's cuisine Although many of us can rattle off our favorite authentic Mexican dishes, we might be hard pressed to name more than ten. Which is preposterous, given that Mexico has a rich culinary history stretching back thousands of years. For the last decade, Pati Jinich has sought out the culinary treasures of her home country, from birria, to salsa macha, to coyotas, to carne asada. Many of these dishes are local specialties, heirlooms passed down through generations, unknown outside of their original regions. Others have become national sensations. Each recipe is a classic. Each one comes with a story told in Pati's warm, relatable style. And each has been tested in Pati's American kitchen to ensure it is the best of its kind. Together, these essential recipes paint a vivid picture of the richness of Mexico.
Author: Fodor's Travel GuidesPublish On: 2018-05-15
Despite the fact that it's become a culinary melting pot, Arizona has long been lumped ... Kind of like a burrito on steroids, chimichangas are deep-fried ...
Author: Fodor's Travel Guides
Publisher: Fodor's Travel
For a limited time, receive a free Fodor's Guide to Safe and Healthy Travel e-book with the purchase of this guidebook! Go to fodors.com for details. Written by local experts, Fodor's travel guides have been offering advice and professionally vetted recommendations for all tastes and budgets for 80 years. From the vastness of the Grand Canyon to Sedona’s red rocks and the living Sonoran Desert, Arizona’s landscapes are awe-inspiring. The state’s spectacular canyons, blooming deserts, raging rivers, petrified forests, and scenic mountains enthrall lovers of the outdoors in pursuit of hiking, rafting, golf, or picturesque spots to watch the sunset. In full-color throughout, Fodor's Arizona and the Grand Canyon helps travelers take advantage of the state's myriad pleasures, including outstanding museums and galleries, Navajo and Hopi cultural experiences, three national parks, and world-renowned spas. This travel guide includes: •PULLOUT MAP: A handy take-along map provides added value, giving travelers essential information so they can travel with confidence •ULTIMATE EXPERIENCES GUIDE contains a brief introduction and spectacular color photos that capture the ultimate experiences and attractions throughout Arizona & The Grand Canyon •UPDATED COVERAGE: The guide features the latest hotel and restaurant openings throughout the state, particularly the fast-growing Phoenix and Tuscan areas. •ILLUSTRATED FEATURES: Illustrated features advise travelers on how to experience some of Arizona's top outdoor activities: star-gazing; exploring canyons, deserts, mountains, flora, and fauna; and the ultimate Grand Canyon adventure, rafting the Colorado River. Spotlights highlight Phoenix-area golf, visiting Native American reservations, and the Wild West. •INDISPENSABLE TRIP PLANNING TOOLS: Each chapter opens with an orientation map, the top reasons to go, and other essential information to help visitors plan their time effectively. Dining and Lodging map atlases in Phoenix and Tucson make locating a hotel or meal simple. A Top Picks chart for Grand Canyon hiking trails helps travelers choose a hike based on length, grade, trail conditions, time of year, and level of difficulty. •DISCERNING RECOMMENDATIONS: Fodor's Arizona and the Grand Canyon offers savvy advice and recommendations from local writers to help travelers make the most of their visit. Fodor's Choice designates our best picks in every category. •COVERS: Phoenix, Scottsdale, Tempe, Tucson, the Grand Canyon, Sedona, Petrified Forest National Park, Monument Valley, Yuma, the Hoover Dam, Flagstaff, and more.
Chimichangas. As opposed to Tex-Mex or New Mexican, Arizona's version of Mexican cuisine isn't all that distinct from the hearty, cheese-smothered fare of ...
Author: Edie Jarolim
Publisher: John Wiley & Sons
Everything from clothing styles to tequila shots is kicked back in Arizona. From teeming, cosmopolitan Phoenix to long stretches of open roads to intriguing trails that lead to incredible sights or adventures, Arizona has it all. This friendly guide helps you enjoy it all, with info on: 5 great itineraries, including kid-friendly jaunts, plus day trips and two-day trips The grandeur of the Grand Canyon, the Red Rocks of Sedona, the expanses of northeast Arizona—Hopi and Navajo country, and more Fantastic historic attractions, including Frank Lloyd Wright’s former home and studio, a ghost town, a mining town, an active trading post, Holbook (home of classic Route 66 kitsch), and more Upscale shopping in Phoenix or bargaining in Nogales Rafting on the Colorado River, mountain biking in Sedona, being a cowhand at a dude ranch, star gazing, horseback riding, and more Where to find Native American crafts, Navajo rugs, Western art, Southwestern and ethnic furnishing, katchina dolls, silver inlay jewelry Fantastic museums and monuments where you can delve into Native American culture, plus some places where the ancient traditions are practiced today Like every For Dummies travel guide, Arizona For Dummies, 4th Edition includes: Down-to-earth trip-planning advice What you shouldn’t miss — and what you can skip The best hotels and restaurants for every budget Handy Post-it Flags to mark your favorite pages Whether you want to experience the Old West or the new West…whether your style is luxuriating at a plush resort, golfing on glorious, challenging courses, appreciating incredible sights and scenery, or exploring historical attractions and our Native American heritage, you’ll find lots to do in Arizona. Kick back, relax, and enjoy.
Arizona. Most of Arizona remained unsettled until after 1860. ... mid-twentieth century, machaca appeared in chimichangas, a dish popularized in Arizona.
Author: Andrew Smith
Category: Business & Economics
The second edition of the Oxford Encyclopedia of Food and Drink in America, originally published in September 2004, covers the significant events, inventions, and social movements that have shaped the way Americans view, prepare, and consume food and drink. Entries range across historical periods and the trends that characterize them. The thoroughly updated new edition captures the shifting American perspective on food and is the most authoritative and the most current reference work on American cuisine.
House specialties include machaca (shredded beef) enchiladasand chimichangas,andcocido, a hearty vegetable beef soup. Homemade chorizo spices up breakfast ...
Publisher: Fodor's Travel
Travelers continue to flock to Arizona to explore the outdoors and the state's three national parks, visit the outstanding museums and galleries, play golf, relax at world-class spa resorts, learn about Navajo and Hopi culture, eat Mexican food, and sample the tequila. Expanded Coverage: The 2014 ebook edition features new easy-to-follow itineraries of the state, and expanded information on Route 66 attractions. There is also coverage of new restaurants and hotels in Phoenix, Scottsdale, and Tempe. Discerning Recommendations: Fodor's Arizona & the Grand Canyon ebook edition offers savvy advice and recommendations from local writers to help travelers make the most of their time. Fodor's Choice designates our best picks, from hotels to nightlife. "Word of Mouth" quotes from fellow travelers provide valuable insights. ABOUT FODOR'S AUTHORS: Each Fodor's Travel Guide is researched and written by local experts.
Author: Fodor's Travel GuidesPublish On: 2014-11-11
Arizona has long been defined by its heat. With a natural affection for everything from Mexican ... Kind of like a burrito on steroids, chimichangas are.
Author: Fodor's Travel Guides
Publisher: Fodor's Travel
Written by locals, Fodor's travel guides have been offering expert advice for all tastes and budgets for 80 years. Travelers continue to flock to Arizona year-round to explore the outdoors and relax at world-class spa resorts. In full-color throughout, Fodor's Arizona and the Grand Canyon 2015 helps travelers take advantage of the state's myriad pleasures, from outstanding museums and galleries, Navajo and Hopi cultural experiences, top-notch golf, three national parks, and excellent Mexican food and tequila. This travel guide includes: · Dozens of full-color maps · Hundreds of hotel and restaurant recommendations, with Fodor's Choice designating our top picks · Multiple itineraries to explore the top attractions and what’s off the beaten path · Coverage of Phoenix,Scottsdale, and Tempe; Grand Canyon National Park; North-Central Arizona; Northeast Arizona; Eastern Arizona; Tucson; Southern Arizona; Northwest Arizona and Southeast Arizona
Not long after settling in Arizona I went through a chimichanga period. My goal was to taste chimis in as many restaurants as possible.
Author: Tom Miller
Publisher: Cinco Puntos Press
Tom Miller's Southwest is a vortex of cockfights and cantinas, of black velvet paintings and tacky bolo ties, of eco-militants, border-crossers, and eccentric characters whose outlook is as spare and elemental as the desert that surrounds them. This is Miller's turf. With wit and insight, he reveals how the clichés of romanticism and capitalism have run amuck in his homeland. When a saguaro cactus outside Phoenix kills its own assassin, it becomes clear that no other guide to the Southwest manifests such a clear moral vision while reveling in the joy of this magnificent land and its people. Originally published by National Geographic as Jack Ruby's Kitchen Sink, it received the Gold Award for Best Travel Book in 2000 from the Society of American Travel Writers. Tom Miller has been writing about the American Southwest and Latin America for more than three decades. His ten books include The Panama Hat Trail, which follows the making and marketing of one Panama hat, and Trading with the Enemy, which Lonely Planet says "may be the best travel book about Cuba ever written." Miller began his journalism career in the underground press of the late '60s and early '70s, and has written articles for The New York Times, The Washington Post, The New Yorker, Smithsonian Magazine, Natural History, and Rolling Stone. He lives in Tucson, Arizona, with his wife, Regla.
Chimichangas Chivichangas TUMACACORI, ARIZONA MAKES 6 As anyone who eats at fastfood Mexican restaurants knows, a chimichanga is just a fried burrito.
Author: Marilyn Tausend
Publisher: Simon and Schuster
A collection of more than two hundred treasured family recipes and the stories behind them, Cocina de la Familia is a celebration of Mexican-American home cooking, culture, and family values. For three years, Marilyn Tausend traveled across the United States and Mexico, talking to hundreds of Mexican and Mexican-American cooks. With the help of chef Miguel Ravago, Tausend tells the tale of these cooks, all of whom have adapted the family dishes and traditions they remember to accommodate a life considerably different from the lives of their parents and grandparents. In these pages you will find the real food eaten every day by Mexican-American families, whether they live in cities such as Los Angeles, the border towns of Texas, the farming communities of the Pacific Northwest, or the isolated villages of New Mexico. An Oregonian from Morelos, Mexico, balances sweet, earthy chiles with tart tomatillos for a tangy green salsa that is a perfect topping for Chipotle Crab Enchiladas or Huevos Rancheros. A Chicago woman from Guanajuato pairs light, spicy Chicken and Garbanzo Soup with quesadillas for a simple supper. A Los Angeles cook serves a dish of Chicken with Spicy Prune Sauce, the fire of the chiles tamed by Coca-Cola, and in Illinois a woman adds chocolate to the classic Mexican rice pudding. Now you can re-create the vibrant flavors and rustic textures of this remarkable cuisine in your own kitchen. Most of the recipes are quite simple, and the more complex dishes, like moles and tamales, can be made in stages. So take a savory expedition across borders and generations, and celebrate the spirit and flavor of the Mexican-American table with your own family.
In modern southwestern cuisine, machaca often appears in chimichangas, a popular Arizona dish. Another Arizona speciality is cheese crisps, made from flour ...
Author: Andrew F. Smith
Publisher: Oxford University Press
Offering a panoramic view of the history and culture of food and drink in America with fascinating entries on everything from the smell of asparagus to the history of White Castle, and the origin of Bloody Marys to jambalaya, the Oxford Companion to American Food and Drink provides a concise, authoritative, and exuberant look at this modern American obsession. Ideal for the food scholar and food enthusiast alike, it is equally appetizing for anyone fascinated by Americana, capturing our culture and history through what we love most--food! Building on the highly praised and deliciously browseable two-volume compendium the Oxford Encyclopedia of Food and Drink in America, this new work serves up everything you could ever want to know about American consumables and their impact on popular culture and the culinary world. Within its pages for example, we learn that Lifesavers candy owes its success to the canny marketing idea of placing the original flavor, mint, next to cash registers at bars. Patrons who bought them to mask the smell of alcohol on their breath before heading home soon found they were just as tasty sober and the company began producing other flavors. Edited by Andrew Smith, a writer and lecturer on culinary history, the Companion serves up more than just trivia however, including hundreds of entries on fast food, celebrity chefs, fish, sandwiches, regional and ethnic cuisine, food science, and historical food traditions. It also dispels a few commonly held myths. Veganism, isn't simply the practice of a few "hippies," but is in fact wide-spread among elite athletic circles. Many of the top competitors in the Ironman and Ultramarathon events go even further, avoiding all animal products by following a strictly vegan diet. Anyone hungering to know what our nation has been cooking and eating for the last three centuries should own the Oxford Companion to American Food and Drink.
... food is world famous—a customer from Germany takes some chimichangas with him ... Festival (520-432-3554), Arizona's longest- running birding festival, ...
Author: Christine Maxa
Publisher: The Countryman Press
A new edition of this encyclopedic guide to Arizona's array of natural wonders, recreational opportunities and world-class comforts. With its natural wonders, recreational opportunities and world-class comforts, Arizona is one of the favorite travel destinations on the planet. Christine Maxa’s encyclopedic guide has everything from culture and history to the perfect 18 holes of golf; from luxurious spas to rugged backcountry adventures. This new edition covers all the national parks and monuments and features lodging and dining gems you won’t want to miss.
... paloverde BIRD: cactus wren ANIMALS: Arizona tree frog, ringtail, ridge-nosed rattlesnake FOOD: chimichanga DATE AND RANK OF STATEHOOD: February 14, ...
Author: Rebecca E. Hirsch
Publisher: Lerner Publications ™
Category: Juvenile Nonfiction
What's so great about Arizona? Find out the top ten sites to see or things to do in the Grand Canyon State! We'll explore Arizona's vibrant cities, stunning rock formations, exciting rodeos, and rich history. The Arizona by Map feature shows where you'll find all the places covered in the book. A special section provides quick state facts such as the state motto, capital, population, animals, foods, and more. Take a fun-filled tour of all there is to discover in Arizona.
... the signs) you'll find another of Southern Arizona's famous observatories. ... Try the chimichangas and other Mexican, American, and Native American ...
Author: Tim Hull
Publisher: Hachette UK
Explore Arizona's vast open spaces, dreamy canyons, and colorful culture with Moon Arizona & the Grand Canyon. Inside you'll find: Flexible itineraries from a Grand Canyon adventure to two weeks exploring the whole state, with strategic advice for outdoor adventurers, history buffs, foodies, and more The best road trips in Arizona, including historic Route 66, and scenic byways The top hikes, whether you're looking for treks near Phoenix or Tucson, a multi-day expedition into the depths of the Grand Canyon, or hitting the trails in Red Rock Country, complete with distance, duration, difficulty level, and elevation gain Can't-miss highlights and unique experiences: Discover hidden streams on a hike through high-desert forests or find the best spots to hit the slopes in winter. Visit Ancestral Puebloan cliff cities and learn about Arizona's native culture or stroll through charming Old West towns. Marvel at the red rock cliffs around Sedona, watch your favorite MLB team play during Spring Training, and sample Southwest cuisine from spicy enchiladas to Sonoran hot dogs Expert insight from Arizona local Tim Hull on when to go, where to stay, and how to get around, including detailed coverage of gateway cities to the Grand Canyon Full-color photos and detailed maps throughout Practical information including background on Arizona's landscape, climate, wildlife, and culture With Moon Arizona & the Grand Canyon's practical tips and local expertise, you can plan your trip your way. Seeing more of the Southwest? Check out Moon New Mexico or Moon Phoenix, Scottsdale & Sedona. Hitting the road? Try Moon Southwest Road Trip or Moon Route 66 Road Trip.
... at 13207 N. LaMontana Dr. This Mexican restaurant has won plaudits for its homemade salsa and features savory desserts like chocolate chimichangas.
Author: Carrie Frasure
Publisher: Rowman & Littlefield
Everyone has heard of the Grand Canyon, but what about the Petrified Forest or Goldfield Ghost Town? For travelers interested in exploring the unusual and unique, this unconventional guide to Arizona offers everything from the Organ Pipe Cactus National Monument to the Tallest Fountain in the World.
... its mixed-up glory, try Sam's Café (602-252-3545; www.canyoncafe.com) at the Arizona Center. ... They also serve chimichangas, fajitas, and enchiladas.
Author: Christine Bailey
Publisher: The Countryman Press
Imagine all the adventuresyou'll have in Arizona—touring the mountainsand red deserts, seeingone spectacular naturalwonder after another: theGrand Canyon, OrganPipe Cactus NationalMonument...Discoverthe art galleries, museums,resorts, and cuisine thathelp make Phoenix andScottsdale such hot destinations.
The Reynoso family operates 17 restaurants throughout southern Arizona, ... This place has it all: tacos, burros, flautas, chimichangas, and enchiladas.
Author: Jackie Dishner
Publisher: The Countryman Press
An easy-to-follow guide from a longtime local, offering up 12 unique road trips that will take you into the heart of the Grand Canyon State. From the deserts near the U.S./Mexico border to the pine tree forests along the Mogollon Rim, and back to the west “coast,” where the Colorado River runs its wild course, Arizona resident Jackie Dishner is your guide to all the wonders this state has to offer. Arizona’s quirks, colors, spectacular landscapes, and serene spots set the tone as you explore the Grand Canyon State. Dishner will introduce you to old-timers, take you inside Native American ruins, and share the stunning vistas to be found if you venture off the beaten path. You’ll find adventures you’ll never forget on every page.
Top that off with the mango chimichangas for dessert, and you're talkin' executive privilege. | 1813 S. 4th Ave., South, Tucson 85701 |520/622– 5081| ...
Publisher: Fodor's Travel
Get inspired and plan your next trip with Fodor’s e-book guide to the Arizona’s national parks: the Grand Canyon, Petrified Forest, and Saguaro. To get your bearings, browse a brief overview of each park and peruse full-color maps of the region. You’ll develop an immediate sense of each park’s awe-inspiring landscape as you flip through an album of vivid full-color photographs. Read on and find all of the essential, up-to-date details you expect from a Fodor’s guide: From the best dining and lodging in the area to must-see hikes and scenic drives, Fodor’s has it all. Discover three great Arizona parks in one e-book. The Grand Canyon—277 miles long, up to 18 miles wide, and a mile deep—is an unsurpassed natural wonder. Fallen and fossilized trees in northeastern Arizona’s Petrified Forest national park are visible from scenic overlooks and short paved hikes. Saguaro, divided into two districts near Tucson, is known for its dense stand of towering namesake cacti. Note: This e-book edition includes photographs and maps that will appear on black-and-white devices but are optimized for devices that support full-color images.