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Thanksgiving pages Recipes for green beans, Brussels sprouts, mac and cheese and more

For many of us, the many and filling pages are the best part of a holiday meal. Here you will find a selection of greens, squash, casseroles and more to add color and some fresh flavors to your feast.

You will notice that a hole the size of a potato is missing in this collection, but do not worry – there is a whole other article for it. So stay tuned.

Tamari roasted Brussels sprouts, over. Only five ingredients that lead to complex-tasting sprouts. Sesame oil adds a hint of smoke, while tamari and fish sauce provide all the salty umami notes you desire.

Other sprouts: Best sprouts of all time (they have bacon!); Carved sprouts coleslaw with gorgonzola + hazelnuts (it's raw!).

(Tom McCorkle for the Washington Post; Food Styling for the Washington Post by Lisa Cherkasky)

Nimble green beans. With all due respect to the traditional casserole for green beans, we are very much in this simple, fresh version of the vegetables. Mustard seeds and fresh ginger give a lot of taste. You can even spice them up.

Green beans elsewhere: Vegan Green Bean Casserole; Chopped beans with basil and pine nuts Brown Butter Green Beans.

(Scott Suchman for the Washington Post)

Sweet potato casserole (makeover). A few tweaks bring the usual sugar and calorie-rich side into a healthier area. You can bake it a day earlier; Allow to cool before cooling and cooling, then warm for 20 minutes at 250 degrees before serving. If the classic "mallow plate" is faster, try Peanut Crunch Sweet Potatoes.

(Goran Kosanovic for the Washington Post)

Collard Greens. Bacon, onions, garlic, salt and pepper are all these greens to be super spicy. A bonus: you do not need a long cooking time. Another bonus: The recipe comes from Black Lives Matter co-founder Alicia Garza, so you can start a constructive dialogue at the table with this treat.

(Scott Suchman for the Washington Post)

Fenchelgratins. Maybe you have the assignment to bring something "new, cool and hip". (That's something people ask you for, right?) Try these simple, savory, crunchy bites – they can be served warm or at room temperature and come together in no time

(Deb Lindsey for the Washington Post)

Soul Food Macaroni and cheese. This baked dish is nice and creamy thanks to cream cheese, whole milk, milk, two kinds of cheddar and a portion of Velveeta. It serves 12, but with a table full of other pages, we would significantly increase the portion number.

(Goran Kosanovic for the Washington Post, food styling by Amanda Soto / The Washington Post)

Sweet and spicy roasted root vegetables. Simple yet elegant, with a blend of cumin, coriander, ginger, cinnamon and cayenne pepper. If we were the types of planning, we would keep an eye out for putting together a leftover Thanksgiving hash for breakfast.

More from Voraciously:

Start your Thanksgiving celebration with a pair of Julia Child favorites

With a tin pan, the filling comes together in no time

Go aside, pancakes. Maple syrup was made for cereal, butter, barbecue sauce and more.


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