24 Jan2013

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Love at first bite. If you are like me, and love the flavor combination of soy sauce and kalamansi or kikkoman and lemon (a U.S. college era thing), onions and tomatoes sauteed in some lard and flaked boneless bangus, then you might consider trying this dish. The ingredients are slightly crisped on the one side, soft elsewhere, similar to what others might call bangus sisig perhaps. An offshoot from an earlier experiment with rellenong bangus, here, I decided to try this on a sizzling plate, and the results were, for me, absolutely delicious!

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Take a medium to large sized boneless bangus and steam it for a few minutes, just until the meat is cooked. Let it cool a bit, flake the meat, discarding the skin, heat and tail. (You could actually deep fry the skin if you enjoy eating it.) Into a saute pan, add a couple of tablespoons of lard, saute a sliced onion or two, a few cloves of garlic finely minced and a ripe native tomatoes roughly chopped. Add the flaked bangus and stir gently. Add some kikkoman soy sauce and kalamansi or lemon juice to taste. Season with salt and pepper. You could also add chopped siling labuyo or bird’s eye chilies if you like your food spicy. Turn off the heat. You want a tad of moisture at the bottom of the pan, not a totally dry mixture. This could have used some chopped coriander or wansoy for color and flavor, but we didn’t have any. Next, heat a sizzling plate over the firs until HOT. Add another tablespoon or so of lard and then the bangus mixture and serve sizzling. Requires copious amounts of rice. I could have finished this entire portion all by myself. But I had to share. :)

 

COMMENTS:

  1. ConnieC says:

    A sizzling plate of bangus sisig sauteed in lard is what I need to ward off this bitter bone chilling cold! O Pinas! I should have been there by now.

    Jan 24, 2013 | 12:26 pm

     
  2. Gigi says:

    Thanks! this looks easy enough for me to try. We did the banana cake Saveur recipe the other day and it was very nice and moist.
    Will this fish recipe work on other types of fish? I can’t think of any which has the same type of “firm” texture as bangus.

    Jan 24, 2013 | 1:12 pm

     
  3. ami says:

    Gigi, maybe tuna might work?

    Jan 24, 2013 | 1:59 pm

     
  4. Andrea says:

    oh my! am salivating!! will try to do this one when I come home next week. Pinas, here I come!

    Jan 24, 2013 | 9:04 pm

     
  5. EbbaBlue says:

    Kagigising ko lang at ito agad ang nakita ko… ayyyyy…mga kumpadre, pwede din ito sa breakfast with sinangag… kasabay ng mainit na chokolate o kaya kape barako.

    O ano sister ConnieC, sunduin mo na si BettyQ at pumunta tayo sa bahay ni MM at kumain tayo nito. Halina… Parini ka na at baka ubusan tayo ni Footloose at Lee.

    Jan 24, 2013 | 10:26 pm

     
  6. charly says:

    Great idea on my way to buy boneless bangus. Do you mean to discard the head of the bangus?

    Jan 24, 2013 | 11:38 pm

     
  7. allen says:

    Hello MM,

    We also do this whenever we have leftover grilled tuna. Great pulutan recipe! :)

    Jan 25, 2013 | 1:04 am

     
  8. PITS, MANILA says:

    looks good, MM! with steamed or garlic-fried rice. maybe even as stuffing for some deep-fried slim-lumpia …

    Jan 25, 2013 | 8:15 am

     
  9. Fish Accord says:

    A grammarian once said that deboned bangus is really the more appropriate term, since “boneless bangus” only conjures images of a genetically modified spineless super fish developed by some evil scientist…)

    Jan 25, 2013 | 2:08 pm

     
  10. Cancan says:

    MM, looks so yummy and so easy to make! I’ll try this this weekend!

    Jan 25, 2013 | 4:36 pm

     
  11. Marketman says:

    Fish Accord, yes, that’s probably far more accurate… in the same way that a “spineless jellyfish” does not mean it’s spine has been removed, just that it doesn’t have one… :)

    Jan 25, 2013 | 5:12 pm

     
  12. betty q. says:

    I think any firm fleshed fish will work…cod, halibut, snapper, or any rock bottom fish…even salmon will work….poach the fish fillets first and proceed as above!

    Getter DRagon 1… was it you who like the Korean Sweet Potatoes? if it is you, there I think you will be pleased that you can get EXACTLY the same product you buy from them old guy using my method and the oven…Get or buy small korean sweet potatoes so they will roast faster and all at the same time wash them well and pat dry. Crank your oven to 500 degrees and put 1 rack on the bottom shelf just above the heating element. Now space your sweet potatoes directly all over the rack…no cookie sheet needed. After say 15 minutes, check your sweet potatoes, the skin should be gettting wrinkled and the bottom should change color from purple red to brownish black. Turn down the oven temp. to 400 degrees. Flip them over and roast for another 10 to 15 minutes and touch one and check if they are soft. remember they are small so by this time, they should be getting done. When you tke them out of the oven, put the sweet potatoes in a brown paperbag, close it and leave them in there till cool enough to handle…The skin could be peeled easily and and the flesh will have that caramelized spots EXACTLY like the ones you buy and with a smoky undertone.

    No need to prick the potatoes before roasting. As long as you keep an eye on them and not over roast them, it will not explode and make a mess.

    I think you will no longer buy from the old guy.

    Jan 26, 2013 | 1:32 am

     
  13. netoy says:

    This is called Sisig na Bangus in this neck of the woods, minus the sizzling plate. I doubt that they use lard though.

    Jan 26, 2013 | 6:17 am

     
  14. smarie says:

    Looks delish!!! Haven’t had bangus for over a year now (no milk fish in this country :( sniff), so i can’t wait to fly home and try and make this. just a few months more! nom nom!

    Jan 26, 2013 | 9:42 pm

     
  15. EbbaBlue says:

    Ms BettyQ, try ko ito, kaya lang walang bottom heating element ang stove ko, flat lang siya.

    Jan 26, 2013 | 9:48 pm

     
  16. betty q. says:

    Gng. Ebba…basta ang rack ay naroon as pinakamababang baitang sa iyong oven, uubra na maluto iyong mga camote na lasang katulad ng binibili ko saKorean store. Pero bago mo kainin, hintayin mo mapasingawan ang balat as loob ng paper bag para madali balatan at .mahalimuyak. Naubos na namin ang 3kg.na Korean camote na niluto ko moong miyerkules. Bibili ulit ko ng 3 kg. na maliliit na Korean camote pagluwas ko mamaya.

    Ebba…ilalagy ko ang e mail mo sa aking iPad contact sa face time at ganoon din ang gawin mo sa iyong iPad para tayo mkapag chismisan sa face time.

    Jan 27, 2013 | 12:04 am

     
  17. EbbaBlue says:

    Binibining BettyQ, ipagpaumanhin ninyo po, wala akong Ipad, hahhaha. Skype na lang tayo. Ano ba ang time difference natin?

    Meron akong nabili kanina Hawaian Kamote. Maputi-puti ang balat, ube ang loob. Ito ang mga binibili ng mga Pinoy rito, kasi mas maganda ang kalidad; kasing sarap ng kamote natin, matamis at hindi mayabo.

    Jan 27, 2013 | 12:19 pm

     
  18. Zion says:

    Grrrrrrrrr, naglalaway naman ako nito. Ang sarap tingnan, at siguradong sigurado ako na mas masarap ito kainin!!!

    Jan 27, 2013 | 1:37 pm

     
  19. Lava Bien says:

    @ Fish Accord, yup, that’s why they call it BONELESS, SKINLESS chicken breasts where the most common or popular use of Enlgish is being spoken. (like Australians has to speak in a more American accent when teaching English). It is understood that it’s been deboned and not literally boneless chicken.
    No 20th or 21st century songs would be a hit if they were penned by gramarrians. Oh that would’ve been a very boring world, I might say.
    Cheers!

    Jan 28, 2013 | 2:10 am

     
  20. Ulam says:

    Ang sarap nito pang pulutan ah.. Sosyal lang.. Nakakasawa na sisig eh ito naman next time healthy pa :)

    Good Job Sir!

    Feb 27, 2013 | 1:59 pm

     

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