It's for thanksgiving
Are you channeling your best self with this comment? (If you're not sure, check out our Code of Conduct.)
Baking consultant at large at Food52, and author of The Fearless Baker (Fall 2017)
I've made this one before for someone who ALSO doesn't particularly like squash (er...squishy orange foods, as they like to say): https://food52.com/blog...
It's really different than typical soup and has a nice richness that complements the flavors without being overly squash-y.
Coconut milk is also a great complement to a curry squash soup and has a similar impact I think!
Nancy is a trusted home cook.
Not a recipe, but a shopping suggestion - go for kabocha squash, which has an intensely (good) flavored flesh, also less watery than many other varieties.
And/or if your experimentation goes beyond soup, consider this roasted squash salad from Houseman restaurant (Dec 2015 in NYT):
Sam is a trusted home cook.
I'd go with the coconut milk suggestion. Then consider adding lime either on the side or to taste...maybe a little zest for color contrast on the soup.
dinner at ten is a trusted home cook.
This curry-coconut squash soup is great: http://orangette.net/2013...
The recipe calls for curry powder, but I prefer it with Thai red curry paste.
Alice is a James Beard Foundation and IACP award-winning author of ten cookbooks, including her latest, Flavor Flours.
I hope I'm not missing your point: if you have a curry winter squash recipe that you like but do not want to use squash, substitute pumpkin, yams, or sweet potatoes.
AntoniaJames is a trusted source on Bread/Baking.
Whatever recipe you use, add a good tart apple. Peel and chop it finely; add early on. It will brighten the flavor of the soup, making it much less "squash-y." ;o)
Chickpeas to the Rescue
Curried Chickpea Sandwich
Simplest Homemade Doughnuts
My Family Recipe: Mexican Meatballs
What's New in the Neighborhood
12 Essential Italian Cookbooks