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Fish Cakes With Herbs

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  • 2 tablespoons olive oil, more for frying
  • 2 garlic cloves, smashed and peeled
  • 1 pound firm white fish fillets, such as hake, black sea bass or flounder
  • 1 ½ teaspoons kosher salt, more as needed
  • ¼ teaspoon black pepper
  • 2 tablespoons dry vermouth or white wine
  • 1 pound russet potatoes, peeled and thinly sliced (2 cups)
  • 2 eggs
  • 3 tablespoons roughly chopped cilantro
  • 3 tablespoons roughly chopped basil
  • 1 scallion, white and green parts, finely chopped


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Chef Kevin Belton

Chef Kevin Belton is a gumbo of English, French, Native American and African ancestry. His mother’s family has roots in the French-Caribbean island of Martinique and his French-speaking father’s family came from the Bayou Lafourche area of South Louisiana, near Thibodaux. The self-trained chef began cooking under the watchful eye of his mother and grandmother […]




What to Cook This Week

Leah Chase’s Gumbo z’Herbes

In honor of the Easter season, Kit Wohl’s Cookbook Studio presents this recipe for a feast of Gumbo z’Herbes. The recipe from Chef Leah Chase is courtesy of Kit’s book New Orleans Classic Gumbos and Soups (Pelican Publishing). Kit appears regularly in the kitchen on the Sunday edition of Eyewitness Morning News, Sundays at 6 a.m.

Every Holy Thursday since the early 1950s, just about seven decades, Leah Chase has stirred up a gumbo z’herbes like none other. I must have been one of the lucky people who were represented in making a new friend for every green added to her huge pot. That adds up to a whole big bunch of friends for Miss Leah.

Leah Chase holds a large piece of my heart. She’s my touchstone for all things Creole, New Orleans history, history across the South and America. I pay attention to Miss Leah. She’s got quite a funny bone. She’ll make you laugh like crazy, and then she’ll make you think. What kind of lady grew up on a small farm moved to the big city then changed it? She has the strength of conviction, fortitude, talent and pure determination.

At Dooky Chase’s, her family restaurant, a tradition-minded crowd gathers every year. This gumbo recipe is one of the few that do not call for a dark roux. The ingredients include meat (veal, chicken, sausage, any kind of meat that’s available is acceptable), but an equally authentic version is made with greens only. Miss Leah uses nine greens. Always an odd number, she says. Even numbers would be bad luck. Don’t forget, everyone who eats a big bowlful of Leah’s love will make nine new friends this coming year.

Gumbo z’herbes (literally gumbo aux herbes) is, for Creole Catholics, a dish traditionally eaten on Holy Thursday, three days before Easter. It is the last opportunity before the meatless fast that ends on Easter Sunday.

Do make it at home. There’s enough time to collect all those greens. Don’t forget to check the farmer’s markets. And make new friends.


  • 1 bunch mustard greens
  • 1 bunch collard greens
  • 1 bunch turnip greens
  • 1 bunch watercress
  • 1 bunch beet tops
  • 1 bunch carrot tops
  • 1/2 head lettuce
  • 1/2 head cabbage
  • 1 bunch spinach
  • 2 medium onions, chopped
  • 4 garlic cloves, chopped and mashed water
  • 1 pound chaurice*
  • 1 pound smoked ham or two ham shanks
  • 1 pound brisket stew meat
  • 1 pound boneless brisket
  • 1 pound hot pork sausage*
  • 5 teaspoons all-purpose flour
  • 1 teaspoon fresh thyme leaves
  • 1 tablespoon kosher or sea salt
  • 1 teaspoon cayenne pepper
  • 1 teaspoon filé powder
  • steamed rice