“this book works on many levels—as an entry into different cultures and kitchens and as a way to bring those foods into our home, making them our own.”
Fieldwork: A Forager’s Memoir rambles over rough terrain of food and family.
“To read Taste Makers: Seven Immigrant Women Who Revolutionized Food in America is to witness a conversation about these women journeys as immigrants, chefs, teachers, and entrepre
“‘I grew up in an Italian family that, not unusually, put great import on food.’”
“David Chang’s Eat a Peach memoir is a brutally honest look at a person’s life, an introspection that will leave you exhausted, humbled, and insp
“For the many who already love Julia Child, the book will make a gratifying addition to their library.”
“Drinking was a group hobby . . . Food, its accoutrements, and above all the sensuous pleasures of eating formed the leitmotif of his life.”
“This book is a kitchen essential for anyone who wants to learn the secrets of simple, tasty, and mostly healthful Indian cooking.”
“The story of Onwuachi’s climb up, with its attendant pitfalls, is masterful.”
“A clarion call for reform of a failed, wasteful, and heartless model of disaster relief which is self-serving rather than at the service of humanity.”
“The inspiring story of Tomlinson transforming his relationship with food may break your heart before it eventually lifts it.”
“What She Ate is for foodies, fashionistas, feminists, and for anyone who enjoys reading about meals as much as eating them.”
Oh, to be Anthony Bordain!
In Jane Kramer’s 2012 New Yorker profile of Israeli-born, London-based chef Yottam Ottolenghi, we learn that Ottolenghi began his culinary odyssey as a home cook working his way through Ju
For anyone not familiar with the term, this book’s title will make little sense until a definition of treyf has been supplied.
The month of January is dedicated to hitting the reset button.
“. . .