This easy-to-read compendium is an indispensable guide to meal planning, cooking, and shopping for both the beginner and the experienced whole food cook. From amazake and arugula to shiitake and teff, Evelyn Roehl offers the most up-to-date information on buying and cooking with whole foods. The familiar as well as the exotic in fruits and vegetables, dairy products, grains and legumes, oils, and sweeteners are discussed in detail in this A-Z reference guide no kitchen should be without.
Updated and enlarged edition.
These colorful dishes from the eastern shores of the Mediterranean make up an exciting selection of vegetarian recipes. Dips, soups, raw and cooked salads, main courses, and desserts are all easily achieved with readily available ingredients. Delectable dishes such as Squash Blossoms, Dolmades, Moussaka, and Exotic Fruit Salad add zest and variety to vegetarian fare.The author, herself a native of Greece, offers ideas for gluten- and dairy-free cooking as well as tips for the proper presentation and balance of Greek cuisine.
Since it was first published in 1961, The New York Times Cook Book, a standard work for gourmet home cooks, has sold nearly three million copies in all editions and continues to sell strongly each year. All the nearly fifteen hundred recipes in the book have been reviewed, revised, and updated, and approximately 40 percent have been replaced.
Emphasizing the timeless nature of this collection, Craig Claiborne has included new recipes using fresh herbs and food processor techniques. He has also added more Chinese, Indian, and foreign recipes and more recipes for pasta, rice, and grains. Additional fish recipes, new salads and bread recipes, and an exceptional chili dish enhance this edition, which contains traditional American recipes and selected recipes from twenty countries. All the recipes are clearly presented and suitable for many different occasions, ranging from a wide variety of family meals to the most formal dinner party. The author also covers sauces and salad dressings, relishes, and preserves. And there are countless old favorites and those wonderful desserts.
Complete with essential cross-referencing, a table of equivalents and conversions, and an index, the revised edition of The New York Times Cook Book is a superb new cookbook to give, to own, and to use for years to come.
Soups have always held a very prominent place in the daily fare of monasteries. This collection of healthy recipes follows the orderly cycle of the 12 months of the year, features seasonally fresh produce, and includes basic recipes for stocks and sauces. Makes a great gift or addition to your cookbook collection.
Author Linda Rosensweig brings to this book a love for and knowledge of vegetarian cooking. As a graduate of the New York Restaurant School, she mastered the basics of good nutrition and creative recipe development. Her work as the food research and development manager for four years at Weight Watchers magazine and the associate food editor at Good Housekeeping let her fine-tune her training. The innovative recipes in New Vegetarian Cuisine will satisfy longtime, new and part-time vegetarians.
Steven Jenkins is our foremost cheese authority--in the words of The New York Times, a Broadway impresario whose hit is food. Now, after years of importing cheeses, scouring the cheese-producing areas of the world, and setting up cheese counters at gourmet food shops, he's decided to write it all down. Full of passion, knowledge, and an expert's considered opinions the cheese primer tells you everything you need to know about the hundreds of cheeses that have, in the last few years, become available in this country. Region-by-region, he covers all the major cheeses from France, Italy, Switzerland--the top tier of cheese-producing countries--plus the best of Britain, Ireland, Spain, the United States, Austria, Germany, and other countries. Along the way he tells how to pick out a healthy Pont l'Eveque; why to reconsider the noble Fontina for more than just cooking; how to avoid those factory-made chevres; why to seek out the sublime Vacherin Mont d'Or; and how to start exploring--Bleu de Bresse, Cabrales, Crottin de Chavignol, and so on. A complete primer, it includes information on the best ways to store and serve cheese, including which wines to serve alongside them; how to orchestrate a proper cheese course; and the unimportable cheeses to look up when abroad.
With easy-to-follow instructions and step-by-step illustrations, "Napkin Folding" shows you how to create ingenious napkin fold for every tabletop occasion. Forty-four unique designs include:
- The Lily -- elegant when fanned out in a stemmed glass.
- The French Fold -- insert a place card or menu between the folds.
- The Palm Leaf -- perfect for showing off your napkin-ring collection.
- The Gondola -- ideal for serving breakfast or fruit.
James Ginders, who has a repertoire of more than 180 folds, rates each one by degree of difficulty, ranging from elementary to advanced, and also indicates which folds can be done with paper napkins as well as linen.
This handy practical guide will help you add that special finishing touch to your entertaining table.
- simple rules for a healthy diet
- streamlined, easy-to-use format
- food combinations that make delicious, protein-rich meals without meat
- indispensable kitchen hints--a comprehensive reference guide for planning and preparing meals and snacks
- hundreds of wonderful recipes