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Patates Antinahtes (Cypriot recipe with Baby potatoes cooked in red wine)

By • Απρ 19th, 2008 • Category: Cypriot

Patates Antinahtes means “Tossed Potatoes”. They have taken their name from the way they are cooked, as they are tossed in the sauce pan to be coated with the spices until they absorb the wine.

 

These potatoes are washed very well and then they are cracked and deep fried in olive oil.  They are removed from the sauce pan and after leaving about 1/2 cup oil in the pan they are put back again and seasoned with salt and pepper.  Crashed coriander seeds are added and they are cooked with red dry wine and a little water until the potatoes are soft.

Patates Antinahtes (traditional Cypriot recipe) - (Baby Potatoes cooked in red wine)

Preparation time: 30 minutes

Cooking time: 30 minutes

Serves: 5

Ingredients:

  • 2 kilos (4.40 lbs) baby potatoes
  • 1 tablespoon crashed coriander seeds
  • 1 cup red dry wine
  • Olive oil
  • Salt
  • Freshly ground black pepper

Directions:

  1. Wash the potatoes well and then scrub them with a sponge.
  2. Ηit them with a mallet or a stone or pestle so that they crack. (By breaking them they are cooked right through are absorb all the flavours).
  3. In a large skillet add about 2 cm olive oil and fry them, turning them occasionally until they have a nice colour.
  4. Remove them into a saucepan adding about four or five tablespoons of hot oil from the frying pan, the crashed coriander seeds, salt, pepper and wine.
  5. Place lid on the pan and toss every now and then for five minutes until the potatoes have become soft inside and absorb the aromas of the coriander seeds and wine.

patates

This dish may be a vegetarian meal on itself served with a salad or served as a side dish with roasted or grilled meat.

This is one of the many Cypriot recipes which are included in my cookbook Mint, Cinnamon & Blossom Water, Flavours of Cyprus, Kopiaste!

Kopiaste and Kali Orexi,

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is I was born in Limassol, Cyprus and being married to a Greek, we now live in a small village near Nafplion. I spend most of my time cooking, photographing and publishing my recipes on my blogs Kopiaste (in English and Greek), which I started in August 2007 to pursue my passion in food. I am the author of cookbook "Mint, Cinnamon & Blossom Water, Flavours of Cyprus, Kopiaste!", a compilation of 150 Cypriot family recipes, available on all Amazon stores. The book is also available as an e-book. My new cookbook "Greek Delights" with over 250 recipes is also available on Amazon.
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13 Responses »

  1. I love reading about your Cyprian recipes Ivy. Potatoes can be boring a lot of the time but the crushed coriander seeds is a real winner here for me. This is definitely something I want to make for a big dinner party.

  2. Delicious! I’m in love with coriander, I didn’t know it showed up in Greek food.

  3. Corrander and red wine are a combination in several Cypriot dishes.

  4. I see, thanks for the info. I love learning new stuff, especially Greek stuff.

  5. You know my love of potatoes sis. I could eat these every day. They would go well with the tabbouleh and chicken I made today:D

  6. I love tabbouleh. I am coming over for dinner tonight.

  7. WOW delicious Ivy!! My favourite veg is potatoes and just love this!!

    Rosie x

  8. Thank you for participating! I love your dish! :)

  9. Great way to cook your potatoes! Since I love potatoes like Val does, I may try to do them your way :D

  10. [...] Patates antinahtes [...]

  11. [...] Patates Antinahtes (whole potatoes with red wine) [...]

  12. [...] Patates antinahtes.  This is a side dish using baby potatoes with the skin.  The potatoes are cracked in order to absorb flavour and are seasoned with salt, pepper and lots of coriander.  Then they are cooked in red wine.  You can see the original recipe here. [...]

  13. [...] Patates Antinahtes – Vegetable Millefeuilles – Melitzanoboukies / Eggplant Bites [...]

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