The Wursthutte

Veal Parmigiana

How to prepare

Click the buttons below to scroll down to see how to prepare the recipe:

The Wursthutte
The Wursthutte



Crumbed veal schnitzels

1⁄2 cup flour

4 eggs, beaten

1 1⁄2 cups bread crumbs

8 (2-oz.) veal cutlets, pounded 1/8" thick

Kosher salt and freshly ground black pepper, to taste

1⁄2 cup olive oil

8 slices Swiss cheese

3⁄4 cup grated parmesan

2 tbsp. roughly chopped parsley
The Wursthutte
The Wursthutte


  1. Make the sauce: Heat oil in a 4-qt. saucepan over medium. Cook bay leaf, garlic, and onion until soft, 8–10 minutes. Add remaining ingredients; cook until thickened, about 20 minutes.
  2. Make the veal: Heat oven broiler. Place flour, eggs, and bread crumbs in separate shallow dishes. Season veal with salt and pepper. Working with 1 piece at a time, dredge veal in flour, then dip in eggs; coat in bread crumbs and transfer to a plate. Heat 2 tbsp. oil in a 12″ skillet over medium-high. Working in batches, and adding remaining oil as needed, cook veal, flipping once, until golden, 3–4 minutes. Transfer to a baking sheet in a single layer. Spoon 13 cup reserved sauce over each cutlet; top with 1 slice provolone and sprinkle with 1 12 tbsp. parmesan. Broil until cheese is golden and bubbly, 4–5 minutes. Garnish with parsley.


  • You can pre-prepare these and store in the refrigerator. If you want to brown the cheese cook under the grill for a few minutes. Chicken schnitzels can be substituted for the veal.
The Wursthutte

Meet Stephan Muller
The Wursthütte owner since 2013.

Old Werner Muller started the Wursthütte Butcher Shop in Malvern more than 35 years ago. His goal was to produce the most authentic sausages for his Australian customers. His quality standards were extremely high. The Wurst (sausage) had to be so perfect that you could sell it in any European butcher shop from Zurich to Vienna. Werner’s nephew, Stephan Muller, arrived from Luzern Switzerland thirteen years ago to help out his uncle. He always wanted to learn this traditional craft from him. Stephan, a sixth-generation Butcher, later became the owner of the Wursthutte in 2013. Today, Stephan continues the family legacy in a very competitive market.

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