Plurality logo

to support independent and ad-free ecological thinking

author
Jacques Lawinski

Jacques Lawinski

PhD candidate in philosophy and ecology at Université Paris VIII, visiting researcher in Lesvos, Greece. A writer, an activist, and an avid walker, I explore the planet and what it means to relate to nature, finding new, ecological ways of being.
post
share

Originally a spicy Italian salami paste used in sauces, dressings, salads, pasta, and more, this umami-filled vegetarian/vegan version is absolutely brilliant with watermelon and feta cheese as a salad, or in a tomato sauce with fresh pasta to add an extra kick of spice and flavour. 

image

Ingredients

45 grams of sundried tomatoes (not in oil)
1 clove of garlic
1 tsp smoked paprika
2 heaped tsp miso paste
1 tsp fennel seeds
1/2 hungarian wax chilli, or two birdseye chillis, or chilli to taste
1 tbsp red wine vinegar
1 tbsp neutral oil like sunflower oil

Method

  1. Soak the dried sundried tomatoes in 1/4 cup boiling hot water for about 30 minutes.
  2. Cut up the chilli and garlic into fine slices, and then put into a blender or small food processor, along with the other ingredients including the tomatoes and the water.
  3. Mix together until you get a smooth paste.
  4. Store in the fridge until you need to use it!

Sharing knowledge is also a great gift.
Let others know about this article

Our food section provides ideas and inspiration for great, fresh food. Our recipes will always be open and free for everyone to use, without any advertising.

All our articles are freely accessible because we believe that everyone needs to be able to access to a source of coherent and easy to understand information on the ecological crisis. By eating well, and in ways that have a better impact on the environment, we can begin to change the way the whole society produces food.

If you've learned something today, or feel inspired, please consider donating, to help us produce more great recipes and share this knowledge with a wider audience.

Subscribe
Notify of
guest
0 Comments
Inline Feedbacks
View all comments

Why plurality.eco?

Our environment is more than a resource to be exploited. Human beings are not the ‘masters of nature,’ and cannot think they are managers of everything around them. Plurality is about finding a wealth of ideas to help us cope with the ecological crisis which we have to confront now, and in the coming decades. We all need to understand what is at stake, and create new ways of being in the world, new dreams for ourselves, that recognise this uncertain future.

Our network

On social media

We're part of the .eco network of organisations committed to support positive change for the planet.

Copyright © Plurality.eco 2023