Vegetable Patties in Dijon-Mushroom Sauce

SPONSORED POST: From Dijon Originale mustard to Cornichons, Maille has a rich heritage starting in 1747 that honors tradition. Check out these easy recipes that pack great flavor, thanks to Maille. BONUS: Maille is giving away a one year’s supply of their delicious products! Be sure to enter below.
Made with winter produce, these vegetable patties are warming and delicious served in a flavorful Dijon-mushroom sauce.

Year’s Supply of Maille Giveaway!

What condiments are staples in your fridge? I always have mayonnaise(atleast 2 types, original and some spicy version) and mustard. Three kinds of mustard, grainy, some fancy local version and Dijon mustard. ALWAYS Dijon Mustard! I love the smoothness of it and spice kick in the nose that is beautifully balanced.

Mustard and Mayo – together, and just the two of them, they make the best spreads for sandwiches! I first got introduced to dijon mustard, a few years ago, in a vinaigrette – by my French friend – who made these delicious salads. The salads themselves were simple but the dijon vinaigrette she used simply elevated. To this day, I still make that vinaigrette for most of my salads and they just add umami to the dish. Next time you make avocado salad, try it with a dijon vinaigrette; you’ll understand my eloquence about it.

Dijon Mustard, like many products from protected regions like Champagne, is named after the town of Dijon in Burgundy, France, which was the epicenter of mustard making in the late Middle Ages and was granted exclusive rights in France in the 17th century. First used in 1336 for the table of King Philip VI, it became popular in 1856, when Jean Naigeon of Dijon replaced the usual ingredient of vinegar in the recipe with verjuice, the acidic juice of unripe grapes. The name “moutarde de Dijon” was granted legal protection with an appellation d’origine contrôlée (AOC) designation in 1937. There is also a protected geographical indication for “Burgundy mustard.” {source}.

I have always bought Maille Dijon mustard, because it is French and now, as I know, it is also the original moutard de Dijon! Besides, it is such a pretty jar that lends a bit of flair to my refrigerator door!

So, when they approached me to partner with them to help elevate weeknight vegetarian dinners to the status weekend luxury, I was all in. After all, it was my own go-to to spice up my meals; it was only opportune to share wonderful recipes with Konmari style seasoning! It brings me joy! It brings me joy every time! ;-)

And, on that note of joy, I also bring to you a giveaway. If you, like me, are a mustard lover, you’ll be jumping with… wait for it.. JOY!! LOL.

Well, how do I know how much mustard you’d use in a year, you ask?! Well, I don’t… But I am sure some analyst in the Maille HQ has crunched the numbers from a Neilson database and come up with the optimal basket. Sure enough, it looks like a lovely hamper!

Anyway, you can enter by filling the form above! No more funny business, like having to follow me on social media or subscribe to my blog or anything. Yet, if you decide to do that, I would cry out with JOY for that! ;-)


Vegetable Patties in Dijon-Mushroom Sauce
 
Author:
Ingredients
  • 1 golden beet, diced
  • 2 medium carrots, diced
  • 1 medium sweet potato, diced
  • 1 small broccoli with stalk, diced
  • 1 T psyllium husk
  • 2 T chickpea flour or regular AP flour
  • 1 egg
  • 1 leek, julienned
  • 1 cup of cremini mushrooms, sliced thin
  • 4 T Maille Dijon Originale
  • ¼ cup heavy cream
  • 1 cup vegetable stock or water
  • salt, pepper, olive oil as needed
Instructions
  1. Steam the beet, carrots, sweet potatoes and broccoli stalk (reserving the florets for later till just tender. About 10 mins in a steamer. Let cool completely.
  2. In a food processor, pulse the steamed vegetables along with the reserved broccoli florets into a coarse mix.
  3. Transfer to a mixing bowl, add the egg, one tablespoon of Maille Dijon Originale mustard, one tablespoon olive oil, psyllium husk and flour. Season with salt and pepper. Fold to gently combine.
  4. Preheat oven to 375F.
  5. While the oven heats, line a tray with foil or parchment. Drizzle olive oil generously to coat the base.
  6. Roll handful sizes of vegetable mix into balls, about 2 inch diameter. Gently pat into a patty and place on tray. This recipe will make 8-9 patties.
  7. Bake till crisp on the outside, about 15-20 minutes.
  8. While the cutlets bake, heat olive oil in a frying pan. Add leeks and mushrooms with a little salt and sauté on low till mushrooms are browned.
  9. Add the remaining mustard and mix through. Add cream and stock and gently heat to soft boil. Lower heat to simmer. Place the vegetable cutlets in the pan, in one layer. Cover and cook for five more minutes.
  10. Serve with squeeze of lemon, chopped parsley or green onions (as i did).

 


Asha Yoganandan

Asha is the Founder and the Creative Strategist of INK, a digital marketing consultancy focused on food and leisure clients. A key social influencer, she has a reach of over 400K across digital platforms. She edits and publishes NOURISHED magazine, a seasonal and quarterly food magazine with international distribution. She writes an acclaimed blog, Fork Spoon Knife, on food and culinary travel related topics. She pens for and has been featured in The Daily Meal, Redbook Magazine, Spenser Magazine, Huffington Post, Good Food Jobs, Food 52, Mashable among others.

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