Black Bean Corn Cakes

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These ingredients are:
vegetarian iconVegetarian egg-free iconEgg-free gluten-free iconGluten-free peanut-free iconPeanut-free soy-free iconSoy-free tree nut-free iconTree nut-free wheat-free iconWheat-free

Serve as an appetizer or side dish, placing the patties on a small bed of gourmet lettuce. Also good served with mango chutney or salsa.

Ingredients

Preparation

*If using a food processor, chopping is unnecessary.

In a small saucepan, heat the water over medium-high until boiling. Slowly stir in the cornmeal and dulse in a slow steady stream to avoid lumps. Add the cheese. Heat, stirring constantly, about 3 to 5 minutes, or until the cornmeal has cooked through and forms a solid mass away from the sides of the pan.

In a food processor or blender, add all the ingredients except corn and olive oil. Process until a roughly chopped paste is formed. Stir in corn kernels.

Place a sheet of waxed paper on your work surface. Spoon the bean mixture out into about 10 portions. Small patties are better; flatten then cook in a hot skillet in a very small amount of olive oil until crispy, about three minutes on each side. Serve warm.

Recipe by Marilyn Walls, former PCC staff

Learn more about our recipes. View guidelines »

More about: black beans, corn

Comments

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What is dulse ?

I have never heard of dulse. Is it an essential ingredient in black bean corn cakes?

dulse

Hi! to answer your question, dulse is a lightly salty, tasty, nutritious and colorful seaweed. It was likely included in the recipe for all of those reasons -- but it isn't necessary if you don't have it or choose not to include it. These black bean corncakes sound yummy, and I'm going to try them -- some with, some without the dulse, which I do happen to have. (I also like to sprinkle dulse on hot brown rice or quinoa, or even salad greens). PCC sells dulse in dried "clumps" in packages in the Asian condiment section. I like to munch them as-is -- or better, lightly oven toast them briefly -- then crumble in either a processor -- or more typically, just in my hands as I use them at the table. Try it!

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