Pan-Fried Pumpkin Gnocchi with Brown Butter Sage • Steamy Kitchen Recipes Giveaways (2024)

by Jaden | Appetizers/Bites, Fall Recipes, Holiday, Main Course, Recipes | 70 comments

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Pan-Fried Pumpkin Gnocchi with Brown Butter Sage • Steamy Kitchen Recipes Giveaways (1)

This is one of those perfect perfect fall-winter recipes that you must make for Thanksgiving. Because it’s super-simple. If you’ve never made gnocchi before, please trust me that it’s easier than you think… please don’t be intimidated by the “gn”!

Two throaty letters THAT close together sometimes scare me too.

Pan-Fried Pumpkin Gnocchi with Brown Butter Sage • Steamy Kitchen Recipes Giveaways (2)

But I promise you, it’s not bad at all. Here, let me hold your hand and walk you through it.

1. Mix together some canned pumpkin, lemon zest, salt, ricotta cheese, egg yolk and grated parmesan. In a separate bowl, add the flour. Now, here’s a secret shortcut. The recipe calls for “sifted flour” but I’m lazy. I don’t like to sift. I use a whisky-thingy to briskly whisk through the flour which breaks up any clumps. Does the same job. Plus, I like saying “briskly whisk.”
Pan-Fried Pumpkin Gnocchi with Brown Butter Sage • Steamy Kitchen Recipes Giveaways (3)

2. Add some of the flour (not all) You’re gonna mix with a spatula until the flour disappears.

Pan-Fried Pumpkin Gnocchi with Brown Butter Sage • Steamy Kitchen Recipes Giveaways (4)

3. Now add the rest of the flour and use your fingertips and lightly mix/knead. It’s a wet, sticky dough, but you’ll only do this for a minute. You can add more flour if it’s too sticky.

Pan-Fried Pumpkin Gnocchi with Brown Butter Sage • Steamy Kitchen Recipes Giveaways (5)

4. How do you know when you’ve added enough flour? Press your finger into the dough. It should be slightly tacky but clean. Then divide that dough ball into 4…and roll out with your hands one of the sections into a 1-inch diameter, long snake.

Pan-Fried Pumpkin Gnocchi with Brown Butter Sage • Steamy Kitchen Recipes Giveaways (6)

5. Cut into 1-inch pieces with a knife. Then you can use your fingers to lightly roll each piece to get them evenly sized. But seriously, this step is not necessary at all – you’ll be pan frying the gnocchi and any fancy handwork or groovy fork-marks will disappear anyways.

Pan-Fried Pumpkin Gnocchi with Brown Butter Sage • Steamy Kitchen Recipes Giveaways (7)

6. Heat a pan with some butter, add gnocchi pieces, fry until both sides golden.

Pan-Fried Pumpkin Gnocchi with Brown Butter Sage • Steamy Kitchen Recipes Giveaways (8)

7. After you fry all batches, clean the pan. Add new butter and olive oil. Fry the sage until fragrant. I like to remove the sage (you might like to eat that crispy herb and keep it in) Then whisk in balsamic vinegar. Pour over the gnocchi. THAT’S IT!

Pan-Fried Pumpkin Gnocchi with Brown Butter Sage • Steamy Kitchen Recipes Giveaways (9)

8. Shave some parmesan and serve.

Pan-Fried Pumpkin Gnocchi with Brown Butter Sage • Steamy Kitchen Recipes Giveaways (10)

See, I told you gnocchi was gneasy.

Pan-Fried Pumpkin Gnocchi with Brown Butter Sage • Steamy Kitchen Recipes Giveaways (11)

The secret to gnocchi is to have a light hand in the mixing. Overworking the dough will result in chewy, tough gnocchi. Use a spatula to mix the dough and then your fingertips to just turn the dough a few times to incorporate the rest of the flour. If you don’t have a flour sifter or are just plain lazy like me, use a wire whisk to break up any clumps in the flour.

The brown-butter sage is incredible – it’s a rich recipe, and only a little bit of the fragrant browned butter sage is needed (it’s not meant to be a “sauce”). The balsamic vinegar in the sauce gives it a nice tang that cuts through the rich gnocchi. Use a good quality balsamic vinegar.

Print Recipe

Prep Time 10 minutes mins

Cook Time 10 minutes mins

Total Time 20 minutes mins

Course Appetizer, Dessert, Side Dish

Cuisine American, Italian

Servings 4

Ingredients

  • ½ cup skim milk ricotta
  • ½ cup canned pumpkin
  • ½ cup freshly grated parmegiano reggiano
  • 1 large egg yolk
  • 1 tsp lemon zest (use a microplane grater) (plus extra reserved for garnishing)
  • 1 tsp kosher salt (or 1/2 tsp table salt)
  • 1 cup all purpose flour sifted plus more for dusting (see sifting tip above)
  • 3 tbsp butter divided
  • 2 tbsp olive oil divided
  • 2 tbsp balsamic vinegar good quality
  • 3 sprigs fresh sage plus more for garnish
  • 1 dash shaved parmegiano reggiano for serving (use vegetable peeler)

Instructions

  • Preheat oven to 300F

  • Combine ricotta, pumpkin parmagiano, yolk, zest and salt in large bowl. Mix well. Sprinkle half of the flour on the mixture, gently turn with spatula a few times to incorporate. Dump mixture on clean, lightly floured countertop or you can still do this in the bowl. Sprinkle remaining flour on top of the mixture. Gently knead with your fingertips, just bringing together the mixture until flour is incorporated through. This only should take a minute or two. Any longer and you will be over-kneading.

  • Dust a clean, dry surface with a generous sprinkling of flour. Divide dough into 4 parts. Take one part and roll into a long, 1″ diameter log. Cut gnocchi into 1″ pieces.

  • Heat a large frying pan or saute pan with just 1 tablespoon of the butter and 1 tablespoon of olive oil. When hot, add a few gnocchi - enough to cover surface but not touch each other. Fry on medium heat for 1-2 minutes, turn and fry for another 1-2 minutes. Remove gnocchi, place on large baking sheet to put into oven to keep warm. Repeat with rest of gnocchi.

  • When all gnocchi is finished, discard butter/oil in pan and clean pan with paper towel. Heat pan on medium heat and when hot, add the remaining 2 tablespoons butter and the remaining tablespoon of olive oil. When hot, add the fresh sage. Let the sage brown and sizzle (but not burn) for a couple of minutes until very fragrant. Remove the sage and discard if you want (or keep it in to eat -- as many people in the comments below like to do!) To the pan, add the balsamic vinegar and whisk. Let simmer on low for 1 minute and pour over the gnocchi.

  • Serve with shaved parmigiano reggiano and a sage leaf for garnish.

Keyword holiday, pumpkin, Thanksgiving

Tried this recipe?Let us know how it was!

Pan-Fried Pumpkin Gnocchi with Brown Butter Sage • Steamy Kitchen Recipes Giveaways (12)Did you try this recipe? Please leave a star rating in the recipe card below and leave a review in the comment section! I always appreciate your feedback and I know other readers do, too!

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  1. David on 9/18/22 at 7:13 pm

    The purpose of the fork marks (or, really, any pasta shape for that matter) is to “hold on to” the sauce. While your mileage may vary on the ridges keeping during your cooking process, the extra effort in making them is worth the time, if they do, because your sauce will be more effective.

    Reply

  2. Allie on 10/8/13 at 1:53 am

    Thank you for the good writeup. It in fact used to be a enjoyment account it.

    Look complicated to far delivered agreeable from you!
    However, how can we be in contact?

    Reply

  3. Nicole on 7/11/13 at 12:25 am

    Hi! If you want to make the night before, place uncooked gnocchis on a tray which has lightly floured baking paper on it. cover them with a tea towel for a bit and then flash freeze. If you’re using them later in the day, just cover with a tea towel until they’re ready to cook.

    My nonna (italian grandmother) says that unless you’re cooking gnocchi fresh (boiled or fried) you must freeze them or they’ll dry out.
    I wonder what they’d be like placed fresh in an airtight container overnight in the fridge?

    Reply

  4. Nicole on 7/11/13 at 12:24 am

    Hi! If you want to make the night before, place uncooked gnocchis on a tray which has lightly floured baking paper on it. cover them with a tea towel for a bit and then flash freeze. If you’re using them later in the day, just cover with a tea towel until they’re ready to cook.

    My nonna (italian grandmother) says that unless you’re cooking gnocchi fresh (boiled or fried) you must freeze them or they’ll dry out.
    I wonder what they’d be like placed fresh in an airtight container overnight in the fridge?

    Reply

  5. Amy on 3/23/12 at 10:08 pm

    These are good but got dry and a bit tough being fried and then warmed in the oven- I think we will try boiling then quick pan frying them next time!

    Reply

  6. ohheysydney on 11/26/11 at 2:26 am

    has anyone tried making the dough the night before? do they still turn out light and fluffy if the dough has been refrigerated over night? would love to make these as part of thanksgiving tomorrow they sound delish!

    Reply

  7. Tony Adams on 11/14/11 at 11:54 pm

    Life is too short to spend with a guy who finds gnocchi boring!

    Reply

  8. Asenath on 11/13/11 at 4:14 pm

    Found this on Gojee and it looks delicious! I can’t have dairy, but I’ve never come across a substitute for ricotta before (not that I’ve really looked). Do you have any ideas for a good substitute? Thanks!

    Reply

  9. Katherine Martinelli on 11/13/11 at 9:45 am

    This recipe was in the Gojee newsletter today and I’m so glad to have found it! This looks incredible. I will be making it this week!!

    Reply

  10. Jennifer on 11/5/11 at 11:39 pm

    Hi Jaden, I noticed this recipe calls for skim milk ricotta, while your pan-fried lemon ricotta gnocchi recipe uses whole milk ricotta. Any particular reason for using the skim milk ricotta here? How would you expect the result to be different from using whole?

    Planning to test out this recipe for Thanksgiving tomorrow.

    Thanks!
    Jennifer

    Reply

  11. Karen on 3/18/11 at 9:39 am

    Hi Jaden,
    we have recently taken flour out of diets… Im wondering if this will work with Almond flour? Do you think?
    I am too new too cooking Paleo to figure it out!
    But it looks so delicious I am dying to try!

    Reply

    • SteamyKitchen on 3/18/11 at 1:08 pm

      Hi Karen, I’m sure the almond flour will be perfect with this recipe!

      Reply

  12. procrasticooking on 10/31/10 at 9:19 pm

    I made this for dinner tonight – delicious! Even my boyfriend, who finds gnocchi boring most of the time, loved these. I used fresh pumpkin puree because I made some the other day and it was lovely. I’m going to try making this with butternut or acorn squash sometime soon. The fried sage was good enough to eat on its own!

    Reply

  13. Nicole on 10/19/10 at 10:14 am

    I’d like to make these for Food Day at work, but I would have to make them the night before, and heat them up at work. We only have one small toaster oven and a microwave. Any suggestions?? What about a crockpot? And what about the Sage Butter?

    Reply

  14. Jeff on 12/25/09 at 12:40 am

    We loved this – but I think you should point out that the vinegar may splatter when added to the hot oil. (It definitely splattered for me – all over the kitchen!) Merry Christmas!

    Reply

  15. Kelly on 12/7/09 at 4:43 pm

    I made these for dinner tonight and blogged about them. I hope you don’t mind. Thanks for the recipe!

    Reply

  16. saveur on 11/27/09 at 6:37 pm

    Hey Jaden,
    I made the gnocchi and thought they were great. They toughened up a bit while warming in the oven, though. 🙁

    Reply

  17. kmt on 11/20/09 at 5:58 pm

    am i missing it? why are you preheating oven to 300F?

    Reply

    • SteamyKitchen on 11/20/09 at 7:49 pm

      yes – directions say to place in oven to keep warm, b/c you are cooking gnocchi in batches

      Reply

  18. Katie on 11/20/09 at 1:28 pm

    jaden – the sage is WONDERFUl after being fried in butter…don’t discard! We made something very similar and I loved the fried sage! Your pictures are gorgeous!

    Reply

  19. kms on 11/19/09 at 2:18 pm

    best gnocchi demonstration and post EVER! love it!

    Reply

  20. Lisa P. on 11/18/09 at 9:37 pm

    “Remove the sage and discard.” What?? My husband and I ate those babies like potato chips! And the gnocchi was excellent too. I’d recommend a fine grater for the cheese, as my gnocchi was a little lumpy.

    Reply

  21. michelle on 11/18/09 at 10:19 am

    Ohhh I am totally making this for Thanksgiving this year. I don’t care what dish mom assigns me to, this one rules!

    Reply

  22. shayne on 11/15/09 at 6:00 pm

    these look GREAT!

    Reply

  23. JennyBakes on 11/14/09 at 10:59 pm

    I made these tonight, and while my pictures don’t even look close to as good because of some sauce unfortunate events, the gnocchi themselves look like yours and taste delicious! I thought I didn’t like gnocchi…..

    Reply

  24. Karen on 11/13/09 at 7:34 pm

    wow I gotta make those. I made traditional gnocchi once and it wasn’t half bad..not as great as I hoped but…for a rookie… I will be trying that next week
    thanks

    Reply

  25. Mardi@eatlivetravelwrite on 11/13/09 at 12:31 pm

    Ok, I will try not to be intimidated by the “gn”! I love the look of this and am searching for something special for a dinner party – looks like I might have found it. Will def let you know if it turns out!!!

    Reply

  26. mamajulie22 on 11/11/09 at 9:58 pm

    Hi Jaden! Just got your cookbook in the mail yesterday, and I love it! Can’t wait to get cookin! (or steamy?) : ) But I think I will have to make some of these beauties first!! I have made (read: assisted and took notes!) authentic Italian potato gnocchi with my Italian mother-in-law, and I have yet to try them as they were quite intimidating… but you make these look so lovely and easy! cheers!

    Reply

  27. lauen (healthy delicious) on 11/11/09 at 2:38 pm

    YUM! I love pumpkin gnocchi! I just made something very similar but added mushrooms an chestnuts to the sauce (and boiled instead of fried) Such a perfect Fall meal.

    Reply

  28. Diana on 11/11/09 at 12:19 pm

    Looks delicious! Do you think I can make these and freeze them too?

    Reply

    • SteamyKitchen on 11/11/09 at 1:01 pm

      sure, just freeze on a tray or plate in single layer. Once frozen you can gather them up and store in a freezer bag.

      Reply

  29. Mariko on 11/11/09 at 1:55 am

    These look stupendous – now I know what to do with that can of pumpkin in the pantry! I just got back from your cooking class in Seattle (well, technically Kirkland, I suppose) and had a BLAST! I know I’ll be making the Firecracker Shrimp at our next gathering. Thanks so much for the excellent pan! I am PUMPED! We just bought our first house and move in a few weeks – I think I will save it and christen it there :).

    Reply

  30. Tokyo Terrace on 11/11/09 at 1:05 am

    That first photo has me dying for these gnocchi! What a beautiful dish for fall- and especially for Thanksgiving! I just might have to add this to my Thanksgiving menu…

    Reply

  31. Jenny on 11/10/09 at 11:47 pm

    My roommate has scared me away from gnocchi, but frying makes pretty much anything good, so I guess I *can* give it a go. Thanks for the step-by-step. I can’t wait to make it!

    Reply

  32. Cate O'Malley on 11/10/09 at 9:45 pm

    Love the golden Fall colors of the dish – gorgeous!

    Reply

  33. saveur on 11/10/09 at 9:37 pm

    If these taste anything like your previous pan-fried lemon ricotta gnocchi, then they are to-die-for. 😀

    Reply

  34. Amber on 11/10/09 at 5:18 pm

    These little treasures look great! Such beautiful step-by-step photos too. Wonder if these would be good as a dessert? Sugar instead of salt?

    Cheers,
    Amber

    Reply

  35. Evie on 11/10/09 at 4:47 pm

    When in doubt, just pronounce g-no-chheee, and they’ll know what you’re talkin’ about. This looks divine!

    Reply

  36. Anna on 11/10/09 at 2:07 pm

    I’m a “brisk whisker” too! Good to see that it’s a “bloggy approved” technique. 🙂 Now I won’t feel slightly guilty and rebellious about it.

    Reply

  37. Joy on 11/10/09 at 12:57 pm

    yummy! jaden! can you come cook at my place?

    Reply

  38. Alta on 11/10/09 at 12:17 pm

    Mmmm, my mouth is watering. Looks so gnyummy!

    Reply

  39. Asianmommy on 11/10/09 at 10:02 am

    Yum! I love pumpkin anything! 🙂

    Reply

  40. Divina on 11/10/09 at 9:03 am

    It’s absolutely a perfect dish for fall even if we don’t have autumn in the Philippines. That first photo is just meant to be eaten. Must grab a fork now. I love making gnocchi. It’s therapeutic. But haven’t done it with pumpkin. I think I should start now. Thanks Jaden. Super stunning photos.

    Reply

  41. The Teacher Cooks on 11/10/09 at 8:48 am

    This does look easy. An Italian friend for mind gave me a recipe for Gnocchi and I looked at it and said no way!!! This one I will have to try. Do you think sweet potatoes would work the same? Thanks for the post and the photo is beautiful as usual!!!!

    Reply

  42. mononoke on 11/10/09 at 6:31 am

    You are amazing!

    Reply

  43. Fan from Vancouver, Canada! on 11/10/09 at 2:35 am

    Oh yum! I will definitely have to make this recipe! I think that I will briskly whisk my flour as well… :o)

    Reply

  44. Steve on 11/10/09 at 12:46 am

    Should the gnocci be boiled for a few minutes before being sauteed? I plan on making this recipe in a few days, but am concerned that I’ll end up with the flavor of uncooked dough.’

    Steve- no need to boil…the pan frying will cook it through ~jaden

    Reply

  45. Rachelle on 11/9/09 at 10:48 pm

    I must confess … when we were in Rome we found a little hole-in-the-wall family owned restaurant where no one spoke ANY English. None. Zip. Zilch. I ordered gnocchi because it was the only Italian word on the menu that I understood. LOL! And it was guuuuuuud. I’ll have to try making this to balance out my sweet tooth.

    Reply

  46. Lauren on 11/9/09 at 9:35 pm

    Oh my goodness. These sound absolutely fantastic! Definitely on my list to make =D.

    Reply

  47. The Duo Dishes on 11/9/09 at 8:33 pm

    Gnocchi do seem intimidating! Something about forming the little buggers seemed difficult, but maybe it’s not so bad.

    Reply

  48. alecho on 11/9/09 at 7:52 pm

    Gnocchi… I’m still hesistant to make one, but this recipe definitely motivates me to do so 😉 wow… looks soooo good!

    Reply

  49. MollyCookie on 11/9/09 at 7:42 pm

    This recipe looks great! I recently saw you on CNN or something like that talking about your cookbook and started reading your blog. It’s great! Good luck with your blogging adventures!

    Reply

  50. Steve on 11/9/09 at 7:23 pm

    Would you need to make many adjustments if you were to use fresh pumpkin rather than canned? I’ve never seen canned pumpkin in the UK. 🙁

    yes, you can use fresh pumpkin, but you’ll have to cook the pumpkin first! canned pumpkin is already cooked. jaden

    Reply

  51. candice on 11/9/09 at 7:07 pm

    I’m seriously drooling right now. I never thought gnocchi was “scary,” rather, it seemed like a really “cute” dish (like little pockets of dough!), but time-consuming. But now I have something to entice me to make it… i.e. all of the photos above…

    Reply

  52. Kim M. on 11/9/09 at 5:50 pm

    Jaden…the world has fallen in love with you, your blog, and now your cookbook! You have this AMAZING gift of breaking down intimidating recipes and explaining them step by step (with beautiful photos). As a result, we feel like we can do create these recipes, too! Thank you for sharing your gift with us! 🙂

    Reply

  53. Maryann on 11/9/09 at 5:50 pm

    Oh this looks so good. I just made ravioli with pretty much the same stuff. Topped it with melted butter and fresh sage. Sage and pumpkin, a match made in heaven.

    Reply

  54. Jason on 11/9/09 at 5:28 pm

    Discard the sage?!?! One of my favorite parts of dishes like this is the crunchy sage leaves that you get when you fry them like that. Don’t stop right when they’re aromatic, fry until crispy, which only takes a little longer. Remove and serve whole for a great edible garnish.

    Reply

  55. Katie @ goodLife {eats} on 11/9/09 at 5:04 pm

    YUM! I have had pumpkin ravioli before with the brown butter and sage type sauce and loved it. I’ll have to give this one a try, plus I love all the step photos. It makes gnocchi seem less intimidating.

    Reply

  56. CookiePie on 11/9/09 at 3:27 pm

    Fabulous idea, and they look so delicious! Bookmarking right now!

    Reply

  57. Stephanie - Wasabimon on 11/9/09 at 2:45 pm

    Oh dear, these are totally de-gluten-able. I have a little thing for gnocchi. 😉

    Reply

  58. the domestic mama on 11/9/09 at 2:22 pm

    my typos- can u guess I have a 2yr old climbing on me WHENEVER I get close to the computer? oh my.

    Reply

  59. the domestic mama on 11/9/09 at 2:20 pm

    What a great post! I love the latout of the step by step pics! And each picture is so FAB! AWESOME JOB! You rock with that camera! You go girl! 🙂

    Reply

  60. French Cooking for Dummies on 11/9/09 at 2:12 pm

    I’ve never made gnocchi before… Your recipe sounds great, I might give it a try. Thanks for the tip on not overworking the dough, it will be helpful 😉

    Reply

  61. Nurit - 1 family. friendly. food. on 11/9/09 at 2:12 pm

    Looks yummy.
    Yeah, it scares me too, but if you can do it, I can do it too, hehe 🙂 You make it look so easy.

    Reply

  62. Maggie at Eat Boutique on 11/9/09 at 2:11 pm

    I just made gnocchi for the first time recently (recipe/photo up on my site) and now must try pan-frying them. Thanks for the recipe!

    Reply

  63. Jessica @ How Sweet on 11/9/09 at 2:06 pm

    OMG! Brilliant idea! I made some pumpkin gnocchi about a month ago, but never thought to fry it. I bet the crispiness is delicious. Great idea. Thanks, Jaden! 🙂

    Reply

  64. Kasey on 11/9/09 at 2:06 pm

    I just made pumpkin (well, kabocha squash) gnocchi for the first time, and your recipe looks so delectable. I can imagine was a little time in the pan can do for these! Thanks for sharing–I’ll have to try!

    Reply

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Introduction: My name is Catherine Tremblay, I am a precious, perfect, tasty, enthusiastic, inexpensive, vast, kind person who loves writing and wants to share my knowledge and understanding with you.