Life All Travel Destinations Entertaining Food All Chefs Recipes Restaurants Wine Matching Wine All Wine 101 Wine News Wine Regions Wine Varietals Home > Selector Magazine > Food > Prosciutto sage lamb cutlets with pea and tomato spaghetti Food Prosciutto sage lamb cutlets with pea and tomato spaghetti Preparation time Cooking time Serves 4 Ingredients 12 large sage leaves 12 trimmed medium sized lamb cutlets 12 thin slices parmesan cheese 12 slices prosciutto Olive oil 2 medium sized ripe tomatoes, diced 400g cooked spaghetti 120g fresh or frozen peas 2 tbsp pasta tomato sauce Lamb or beef stock Salt and ground black pepper Method Preheat oven to 180ºC or 160ºC fan forced. Place a sage leaf on top of each cutlet and an appropriate piece of parmesan cheese (so it covers the leaf and the meat); wrap in a slice of prosciutto. Seal cutlets in hot frying pan and cook in a large baking tray until the cheese is starting to seep through the crisped prosciutto – remove and keep warm. Meanwhile, heat enough olive oil in a suitable pan or wok over medium heat and cook the tomato dices for 3 minutes, stirring; add the spaghetti, peas and tomato sauce – stir and pour in enough stock to make the peas and tomato cook and provide a good sauce for the linguine. Season with salt and pepper to taste. Serve the spaghetti in the centre of bowls with the cutlets sitting on top or around the pasta. Food Preparation time Cooking time Serves 4 SHARE You might also like Food Guy Grossi's Midnight Spaghetti Words by Guy Grossi on 5 Nov 2017 White, Rosé or Red? It doesn’t matter, as this dish is so versatile when it comes to matching with wine. We couldn’t go past the Pizzini Nonna Gisella Sangiovese 2016 – medium weight with a vibrant core of red berry fruit and savoury tannin drive, this is another excellent food pairing wine. Food Slow Roasted Baharat Lamb Food Peter Gunn’s lamb neck wrapped in parsley recipe Alex Russell’s Alejandro range of wines, new to Wine Selectors, is really wowing the Panel and his 2014 Montepulciano would be ideal with the lamb. A delicious example of this Italian variety, it’s savoury and ripe yet lively and fresh with a plush core of black fruits and just the right amount of tannic grip to counter the fat in the lamb. It’s a great alternative to lamb’s traditional partner, Cabernet Sauvignon .