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Food: The Good Girl's Drug

by Sunny Sea Gold

A guide to ending compulsive emotional overeating and establishing a healthy relationship with food. Sunny Sea Gold started fighting a binge eating disorder in her teens. But most books on the topic were aimed at older women, women she had a hard time relating to. Calling on top psychiatrists, nutritionists, and fitness experts, Sunny offers real advice to a new generation fighting an age-old war. With humor and compassion from someone who's seen it all, Food: The Good Girl's Drug is about experiences shared by many women-whether they've been struggling with compulsive overeating their whole lives, or have just admitted to themselves, that yes, it's more than just a bad habit.

Food in Jars

by Marisa Mcclellan

Popular food blogger Marisa McClellan takes you through all manner of food in jars, storing away the tastes of all seasons for later. Basics like jams and jellies are accompanied by pickles, chutneys, conserves, whole fruit, tomato sauces, salsas, marmalades, nut butters, seasonings, and more. Small batches make them easy projects for a canning novice to tackle, and the flavors of vanilla bean, sage, and pepper will keep more experienced jammers coming back for more. aSample some Apricot Jam and Rhubarb Syrup in the spring, and then try your hand at Blueberry Butter and Peach Salsa in the summer; Dilly Beans and Spicy Pickled Cauliflower ring in the fall, while Three-Citrus Marmalade and Cranberry Ketchup are the harbingers of winter. Stories of wild blackberry jam and California Meyer lemon marmalade from McClellanOCOs childhood make for a read as pleasurable as it is delicious; her home-canned foodOColearned from generations of the original OC foodiesOCOOCofeeds the soul as well as the body in more than 100 recipes. "

Food in Jars

by Marisa Mcclellan

Popular food blogger Marisa McClellan takes you through all manner of food in jars, storing away the tastes of all seasons for later. Basics like jams and jellies are accompanied by pickles, chutneys, conserves, whole fruit, tomato sauces, salsas, marmalades, nut butters, seasonings, and more. Small batches make them easy projects for a canning novice to tackle, and the flavors of vanilla bean, sage, and pepper will keep more experienced jammers coming back for more. Sample some Apricot Jam and Rhubarb Syrup in the spring, and then try your hand at Blueberry Butter and Peach Salsa in the summer; Dilly Beans and Spicy Pickled Cauliflower ring in the fall, while Three-Citrus Marmalade and Cranberry Ketchup are the harbingers of winter. Stories of wild blackberry jam and California Meyer lemon marmalade from McClellan's childhood make for a read as pleasurable as it is delicious; her home-canned food-learned from generations of the original "foodies"-feeds the soul as well as the body in more than 100 recipes.

Food in Jars

by Marisa Mcclellan

Popular food blogger Marisa McClellan takes you through all manner of food in jars, storing away the tastes of all seasons for later. Basics like jams and jellies are accompanied by pickles, chutneys, conserves, whole fruit, tomato sauces, salsas, marmalades, nut butters, seasonings, and more. Small batches make them easy projects for a canning novice to tackle, and the flavors of vanilla bean, sage, and pepper will keep more experienced jammers coming back for more. Sample some Apricot Jam and Rhubarb Syrup in the spring, and then try your hand at Blueberry Butter and Peach Salsa in the summer; Dilly Beans and Spicy Pickled Cauliflower ring in the fall, while Three-Citrus Marmalade and Cranberry Ketchup are the harbingers of winter.Stories of wild blackberry jam and California Meyer lemon marmalade from McClellan's childhood make for a read as pleasurable as it is delicious; her home-canned food--learned from generations of the original "foodies"--feeds the soul as well as the body in more than 100 recipes.

Food in Jars

by Marisa Mcclellan

Popular food blogger Marisa McClellan takes you through all manner of food in jars, storing away the tastes of all seasons for later. Basics like jams and jellies are accompanied by pickles, chutneys, conserves, whole fruit, tomato sauces, salsas, marmalades, nut butters, seasonings, and more. Small batches make them easy projects for a canning novice to tackle, and the flavors of vanilla bean, sage, and pepper will keep more experienced jammers coming back for more. Sample some Apricot Jam and Rhubarb Syrup in the spring, and then try your hand at Blueberry Butter and Peach Salsa in the summer; Dilly Beans and Spicy Pickled Cauliflower ring in the fall, while Three-Citrus Marmalade and Cranberry Ketchup are the harbingers of winter.Stories of wild blackberry jam and California Meyer lemon marmalade from McClellan's childhood make for a read as pleasurable as it is delicious; her home-canned food--learned from generations of the original "foodies"--feeds the soul as well as the body in more than 100 recipes.

Food in Medieval Times

by Melitta Weiss Adamson

Few medieval cookbooks have survived from earlier than the 14th century and those typically reflect the cuisine of the elite. In a study of culture in the Middle Ages viewed through food-related themes, Adamson (modern languages and literatures, U. of Western Ontario) describes the cultivation and use of various foodstuffs, cooking methods, cuisines of several European countries, eating habits, and notions about nutrition. She includes a timeline, period illustrations, glossary, suggested further reading, and an index of such recipes as eel pie and stuffed buried Jewish dish (a stew). Annotation ©2004 Book News, Inc., Portland, OR (booknews.com)

Food In The United States, 1890-1945

by Megan J. Elias

From the Gilded Age to the end of World War II, what, where, when, and how Americans ate all radically changed. Migration to urban areas took people away from their personal connection to food sources.

Food, Inc.

by Peter Pringle

For most people, the global war over genetically modified foods is a distant and confusing one. The battles are conducted in the mystifying language of genetics. A handful of corporate "life science" giants, such as Monsanto, are pitted against a worldwide network of anticorporate ecowarriors like Greenpeace. And yet the possible benefits of biotech agriculture to our food supply are too vital to be left to either partisan. The companies claim to be leading a new agricultural revolution that will save the world with crops modified to survive frost, drought, pests, and plague. The greens warn that "playing God" with plant genes is dangerous. It could create new allergies, upset ecosystems, destroy biodiversity, and produce uncontrollable mutations. Worst of all, the antibiotech forces say, a single food conglomerate could end up telling us what to eat. In Food, Inc., acclaimed journalist Peter Pringle shows how both sides in this overheated conflict have made false promises, engaged in propaganda science, and indulged in fear-mongering. In this urgent dispatch, he suggests that a fertile partnership between consumers, corporations, scientists, and farmers could still allow the biotech harvest to reach its full potential in helping to overcome the problem of world hunger, providing nutritious food and keeping the environment healthy.

Food Inc.: A Participant Guide: How Industrial Food is Making Us Sicker, Fatter, and Poorer-And What You Can Do About It

by Karl Weber

Food, Inc. is guaranteed to shake up our perceptions of what we eat. This powerful documentary deconstructing the corporate food industry in America was hailed by Entertainment Weekly as "more than a terrific movie--it's an important movie." <P><P> Aided by expert commentators such as Michael Pollan and Eric Schlosser, the film poses questions such as: Where has my food come from, and who has processed it? What are the giant agribusinesses and what stake do they have in maintaining the status quo of food production and consumption? How can I feed my family healthy foods affordably?<P> Expanding on the film's themes, the book Food, Inc. will answer those questions through a series of challenging essays by leading experts and thinkers. This book will encourage those inspired by the film to learn more about the issues, and act to change the world.

Food Is Your Best Medicine

by Henry G. Bieler

A fascinating interpretation of how the body functions to maintain good health and addresses all kinds of ailments with specific nutritional approaches. A pioneering nutrition classic.From the Paperback edition.

The Food-Lover's Garden

by Angelo M. Pellegrini

How to successfully marry gardening and food.

Food Lover's Guide to Portland

by Liz Crain

For residents and visitors alike, The Food Lover's Guide to Portland is a road map to finding the best of the best in America's favorite do-it-yourself foodie mecca. Navigate Portland's edible bounty with this all-access pass to hundreds of producers, purveyors, distillers, bakers, food carts, and farmers markets. For home cooks or couture snackers, bring the best of Portland to your kitchen. From kombucha to whiskey to the freshest handmade cheese, fill your pantry, your table, and yourself with treasures found in the city and its immediate vicinity. Liz Crain creates a roadmap for the gastronomic adventures hidden in pockets throughout Portland, from found fruit clubs to by-appointment-only coffee cupping clubs.

The Food Matters Cookbook

by Mark Bittman

From the award-winning champion of conscious eating and author of the bestselling Food Matters comes The Food Matters Cookbook, offering the most comprehensive and straightforward ideas yet for cooking easy, delicious foods that are as good for you as they are for the planet. The Food Matters Cookbook is the essential encyclopedia and guidebook to responsible eating, with more than 500 recipes that capture Bittman's typically relaxed approach to everything in the kitchen. There is no finger-wagging here, just a no-nonsense and highly flexible case for eating more plants while cutting back on animal products, processed food, and of course junk. But for Bittman, flipping the ratio of your diet to something more virtuous and better for your body doesn't involve avoiding any foods--indeed, there is no sacrifice here. Since his own health prompted him to change his diet, Bittman has perfected cooking tasty, creative, and forward-thinking dishes based on vegetables, fruits, and whole grains. Meat and other animal products are often included--but no longer as the centerpiece. In fact the majority of these recipes include fish, poultry, meat, eggs, or dairy, using them for their flavor, texture, and satisfying nature without depending on them for bulk. Roasted Pork Shoulder with Potatoes, Apples, and Onions and Linguine with Cherry Tomatoes and Clams are perfect examples. Many sound downright decadent: Pasta with Asparagus, Bacon, and Egg; Stuffed Pizza with Broccoli, White Beans, and Sausage; or Roasted Butternut Chowder with Apples and Bacon, for example. There are vegetarian recipes, too, and they have flair without being complicated--recipes like Beet Tartare, Lentil "Caviar" with All the Trimmings, Radish-Walnut Tea Sandwiches, and Succotash Salad. Bittman is a firm believer in snacking, but in the right way. Instead of packaged cookies or greasy chips, Bittman suggests Seasoned Popcorn with Grated Parmesan or Fruit and Cereal Bites. Nor does he skimp on desserts; rather, he focuses on fruit, good-quality chocolate, nuts, and whole-grain flours, using minimal amounts of eggs, butter, and other fats. That allows for a whole chapter devoted to sweets, including Chocolate Chunk Oatmeal Cookies, Apricot Polenta Cake, Brownie Cake, and Coconut Tart with Chocolate Smear. True to the fuss-free style that has made him famous, Bittman offers plenty of variations and substitutions that let you take advantage of foods that are in season--or those that just happen to be in the fridge. A quick-but-complete rundown on ingredients tells you how to find sustainable and flavorful meat and shop for dairy products, grains, and vegetables without wasting money on fancy organic labels. He indicates which recipes you can make ahead, those that are sure to become pantry staples, and which ones can be put together in a flash. And because Bittman is always comprehensive, he makes sure to include the building-block recipes for the basics of home cooking: from fast stocks, roasted garlic, pizza dough, and granola to pots of cooked rice and beans and whole-grain quick breads. With a tone that is easygoing and non-doctrinaire, Bittman demonstrates the satisfaction and pleasure in mindful eating. The result is not just better health for you, but for the world we all share.

Food Matters: A Guide to Conscious Eating with More than 75 Recipes

by Mark Bittman

From the award-winning champion of culinary simplicity who gave us the bestselling How to Cook Everything and How to Cook Everything Vegetarian comes Food Matters, a plan for responsible eating that's as good for the planet as it is for your weight and your health. We are finally starting to acknowledge the threat carbon emissions pose to our ozone layer, but few people have focused on the extent to which our consumption of meat contributes to global warming. Think about it this way: in terms of energy consumption, serving a typical family-of-four steak dinner is the rough equivalent of driving around in an SUV for three hours while leaving all the lights on at home. Bittman offers a no-nonsense rundown on how government policy, big business marketing, and global economics influence what we choose to put on the table each evening. He demystifies buzzwords like "organic," "sustainable," and "local" and offers straightforward, budget-conscious advice that will help you make small changes that will shrink your carbon footprint--and your waistline. Flexible, simple, and non-doctrinaire, the plan is based on hard science but gives you plenty of leeway to tailor your food choices to your lifestyle, schedule, and level of commitment. Bittman, a food writer who loves to eat and eats out frequently, lost thirty-five pounds and saw marked improvement in his blood levels by simply cutting meat and processed foods out of two of his three daily meals. But the simple truth, as he points out, is that as long as you eat more vegetables and whole grains, the result will be better health for you and for the world in which we live. Unlike most things that are virtuous and healthful, Bittman's plan doesn't involve sacrifice. From Spinach and Sweet Potato Salad with Warm Bacon Dressing to Breakfast Bread Pudding, the recipes in Food Matters are flavorful and sophisticated. A month's worth of meal plans shows you how Bittman chooses to eat and offers proof of how satisfying a mindful and responsible diet can be. Cheaper, healthier, and socially sound, Food Matters represents the future of American eating.

The Food-Mood Connection: Nutrition-based Approaches to Mental Health and Physical Well-Being

by Gary Null Amy Mcdonald

Now, at a time when the effects of nutrition on mental health are becoming increasingly recognized and accepted by the general public, comes a completely revised tome from an early advocate of the subject: The Food-Mood Connection, by bestselling health and nutrition expert Gary Null, who was affectionately dubbed "the new Mister Natural" by Time magazine. Drawing from up-to-the-minute research and patient testimonials, Null reveals how alternative, nutrition-based approaches can effectively treat many mental disorders, chronic conditions, and a variety of commonly misdiagnosed organic conditions. With participation from more than sixty-five alternative practitioners, this edition includes new chapters, protocols for health, updates on topics ranging from alcoholism and depression to food allergies and PMS, plus revised supplementary sections on Prozac and autism.

Food Movements Unite!

by Raj Patel Olivier De Schutter Eric Holt-Gimenez Samir Amin Joao Pedro Stedile

Food Movements Unite! Strategies to transform our food systems The present corporate food regime dominating the planet's food systems is environmentally destructive, financially volatile and socially unjust. Though the regime's contributions to the planet's four-fold food-fuel-finance and climate crises are well documented, the "solutions" advanced by our national and global institutions reinforce the same destructive technological path, the same global market fundamentalism, and the same unregulated consolidation of corporate power in the food system that brought us the crisis in the first place. A dynamic global food movement has risen up in the face of this sustained corporate assault on our food systems. Around the world, local food justice activists have taken back pieces of the food system through local gardening, organic farming, community-supported agriculture, farmers markets, and locally-owned processing and retail operations. Food sovereignty advocates have organized locally and internationally for land reform, the end of destructive free trade agreements, and support for family farmers, women and peasants. Protests against-and viable alternatives to-the expansion of GMOs, agrofuels, land grabs and the oligopolistic control of our food, are growing everywhere every day, giving the impression that food movements are literally "breaking through the asphalt" of a reified corporate food regime. The social and political convergence of the "practitioners" and "advocates" in these food movements is also well underway, as evidenced by the growing trend in local-regional food policy councils in the US, coalitions for food sovereignty spreading across Latin America, Africa, Asia and Europe, and the increasing attention to practical-political solutions to the food crisis appearing in academic literature and the popular media. The global food movement springs from strong commitments to food justice, food democracy and food sovereignty on the part of thousands of farmers unions, consumer groups, faith-based, civil society and community organizations across the urban-rural and north-south divides of our food systems. This magnificent "movement of movements" is widespread, highly diverse, refreshingly creative-and politically amorphous. Food Movements Unite! is a collection of essays by food movement leaders from around the world that all seek to answer the perennial political question: What is to be done? The answers-from the multiple perspectives of community food security activists, peasants and family farm leaders, labor activists, and leading food systems analysts-will lay out convergent strategies for the fair, sustainable, and democratic transformation of our food systems. Authors will address the corporate food regime head on, arguing persuasively not only for specific changes to the way our food is produced, processed, distributed and consumed, but specifying how these changes may come about, politically.question: What is to be done?The answers-from the multiple perspectives of community food security activists, peasants and family farm leaders, labor activists, and leading food systems analysts-will lay out convergent strategies for the fair, sustainable, and democratic transformation of our food systems. Authors will address the corporate food regime head on, arguing persuasively not only for specific changes to the way our food is produced, processed, distributed and consumed, but specifying how these changes may come about, politically.

Food Network Star: The Official Insider's Guide to America's Hottest Food Show

by Ian Jackman

An all-access pass for fans of television's most challenging food fight . . . and the Food Network stars it has created For seven delicious seasons, Food Network Star finalists have endured weeks of grueling and complex cooking challenges to compete for the biggest prize in television: their own Food Network show. Each finalist is put to the test to determine his or her culinary competence and on-screen star potential, and the stakes are high. The last finalist standing is launched into food and television celebrity. Now, for the first time ever, go behind the scenes with the finalists as they compete to win a life-changing spot on Food Network. From the drama of the challenges to the delicious winning recipes, Food Network Star: The Official Insider's Guide to America's Hottest Food Show showcases hundreds of photos and stories from the finalists and celebrity judges, including the selection committee: Susie Fogelson Giada De Laurentiis Bob Tuschman and Food Network personalities: Alton Brown Cat Cora Paula Deen Duff Goldman Robert Irvine Rachael Ray Michael Symon Ina Garten Tyler Florence The Neelys Plus recipes and stories from Season Seven You've watched them compete to earn their spot in Food Network's lineup-now you can cook the star's recipes in your own kitchen. Dan Smith and Steve McDonagh's Lobster Potpie Guy Fieri's Jackass Rolls Amy Finley's Eggs en Cocotte Aaron McCargo Jr.'s Stuffed Pork Chops Melissa d'Arabian's Flexible Four-Step Chicken for Family and Company Aarti Sequeira's Ground Lamb Kofta Kebabs with Pomegranate Glaze

Food, Nutrition & Wellness

by Roberta Larson Duyff

Motivate your students to develop healthy eating and fitness habits withGlencoeFood, Nutrition, & Wellness! Authored by a prominent member of theAmerican Dietetic Association Based on the latest in nutrition science and research Writtten in accessible style with many activities to provide applications, practice, and involvement Offers recipes for both All-American favorites and International dishes Focuses on nutrition basics, food prep, and kitchen basics (including a strong focus on safety and sanitation) Illustrates food prep process step-by-step inhow-to features Supports project-based learning with unit-long, hands-on applications Provides point-of-use academic integration (math, science, and English language arts) to help teachers meet Perkins mandates

The Food of a Younger Land: A Portrait of American Food--Before the National Highway System, Before Chain Restaurants, and Before Frozen Food, When the Nation's Food Was Seasonal, Regional, and Traditional

by Mark Kurlansky

Award-winning New York Times-bestselling author Mark Kurlansky takes us back to the food and eating habits of a younger America: Before the national highway system brought the country closer together; before chain restaurants imposed uniformity and low quality; and before the Frigidaire meant frozen food in mass quantities, the nation's food was seasonal, regional, and traditional. It helped form the distinct character, attitudes, and customs of those who ate it.<P> In the 1930s, with the country gripped by the Great Depression and millions of Americans struggling to get by, FDR created the Federal Writers' Project under the New Deal as a make-work program for artists and authors. A number of writers, including Zora Neale Hurston, Eudora Welty, and Nelson Algren, were dispatched all across America to chronicle the eating habits, traditions, and struggles of local people. The project, called "America Eats," was abandoned in the early 1940s because of the World War and never completed.<P> The Food of a Younger Land unearths this forgotten literary and historical treasure and brings it to exuberant life. Mark Kurlansky's brilliant book captures these remarkable stories, and combined with authentic recipes, anecdotes, photos, and his own musings and analysis, evokes a bygone era when Americans had never heard of fast food and the grocery superstore was a thing of the future. Kurlansky serves as a guide to this hearty and poignant look at the country's roots.<P> From New York automats to Georgia Coca-Cola parties, from Arkansas possum-eating clubs to Puget Sound salmon feasts, from Choctaw funerals to South Carolina barbecues, the WPA writers found Americans in their regional niches and eating an enormous diversity of meals.

The Food of Israel

by Nelli Sheffer Sherry Ansky

The Food of Israel is the only cookbook that successfully combines the best of Israeli cuisine with the allure of a great destination guide. Find recipes fro some of the best restaurants throughout Israel, including the many influences of the land: from the Middle East, Eastern Europe, and Asia. From piping hot pita bread with spicy za'atar seasoning, Israeli salads made with the finest olive oils to Arabic Malawach, stuffed sardines, and lamb with roasted eggplant, as well as the sweet Mutabeck, a pastry filled with salty sheep cheese and syrup. The modern Israeli palate is as vibrant and varied as its people. There is a recipe sure to please a wide variety of tastes.

The Food of Jamaica

by Eduardo Fuss John Demers

This collection offers the island's best recipes, both traditional and the new, from Jamaica's hottest chefs and restaurants, including Norma Shirley of Norma at the Wharfhouse, Everett Wilkerson of the Sans Souci Lido and James Palmer at Strawberry Hill, to name only a few. Over 60 full-color photographs, all shot on location, illustrate this beautiful collection. Lively essays by food writers John DeMers and Norma Benghiat on the island's culture and history, explanations of special ingredients and easy-to-follow recipes make this the most complete guide to Jamaican food.

The Food of Korea

by Masano Kawana Injoo Chun Youngran Baek Jaewoon Lee

This unique volume of over 60 recipes, created by the celebrated chefs of the Sorabol Restaurant in the Shilla Hotel, Seoul, reveals the treasures of Korean cooking. Discover the all-time favorites-Beef Bulgogi, Steamed Chicken with Ginseng, and Stuffed Cucumber Kimchi-as well as other delicious and easy-to-prepare dishes such as Gujeolpan (nine-sectioned royal platter), Shinseolo (vegetables, fish, nuts, vegetables-boiled at the table), Bibimbap (steamed rice with vegetables and red chili bean paste), and Korean Festive Cakes.Stunning location photography, detailed information on ingredients, and insights into the culture of this fascinating country make this book the perfect companion for your adventure into Korean cuisine.

Food of Miami

by Jacob Termansen Caroline Stuart

The best of Miami's bright and sassy new brand of cooking is presented here by Caroline Stuart, co-founder and vice president of the James Beard Foundation. Included are recipes from award-winning Miami-area chefs complemented by the author's own homestyle favorites.Miami, the colorful metropolis that borders the Atlantic and the Caribbean, is famous for its neon and pastel Art Deco hotels on South Beach, its vibrant art scene and its rich Latino-Caribbean influences. But most of all, with its proximity to the sea and the access to an astonishing array of cross-cultural cuisines, Miami is probably best known for its food. Here, fusion is the password: traditional cooking techniques combine with a variety of local ingredients such as stone crabs, zesty citrus, and freshly caught fish. The Food of Miamipresents the authentic flavors of South Florida and the Keys as never before, in over seventy recipes accompanied by brilliant full color images.An extensive introduction by well-known local writers describes the culture and history from which such traditional recipes as key lime pie, conch fritters and mojo came to be. Handy cooking tips and a glossary of unusual Miami ingredients make the preparation of these delightful dishes simple and easy.

The Food of Morocco

by Paula Wolfert

Paula Wolfert's name is synonymous with revealing the riches of authentic Mediterranean cooking, especially the cuisine of Morocco. In The Food of Morocco, she brings to bear more than forty years of experience of, love of, and original research on the traditional foodways of that country. The result is the definitive book on Moroccan cuisine, from tender Berber skillet bread to spiced harira (the classic soup made with lentils and chickpeas), from chicken with tangy preserved lemon and olives to steamed sweet and savory breast of lamb stuffed with couscous and dates. The recipes are clear and inviting and infused with the author's unparalleled knowledge of this delicious food. Essays illuminate the essential elements of Moroccan flavor and emphasize the accessibility of once hard-to-find ingredients such as saffron, argan oil, and Moroccan cumin seed. Lavishly photographed in full color, The Food of Morocco not only showcases Wolfert's tantalizing recipes but also evokes Morocco in all its timeless splendor and mystery: its markets with their lush produce, its dazzling textiles and intricate mosaic tiles, its communal ovens and ancient souks, and of course its people, from Marrakech to Tangier. A labor of love four decades in the making, The Food of Morocco is a once-in-a-lifetime book of uncommon scope and authenticity, an essential work for every serious cook, anyone interested in Moroccan cuisine, and discerning armchair travelers alike.

The Food of New Orleans

by Marcelle Bienvenu John Demers Ella Brennan Paul A. Greenberg Errol Laborde Honey Naylor

New Orleans, the sultry city at the mouth fo the great Mississippi River, is known for its charming architecture, cool jazz, and riotous Mardi Gras celebration. But most of all, it is revered for its food. In sumptuous color images and over seventy recipes, The Food of New Orleans presents the authentic flavors of Cajun and Creole cuisine. Separated into three parts, 'Food in New Orleans,' 'Cooking in New Orleans,' and 'The Recipes,' this lovely book provides more than just recipes-it is also an insightful and spirited look at the food culture of this iconic American city. Lively essays by native New Orleans writers describe the culture and history from which traditional recipes like Jambalaya, Creole Gumbo and Beignets came to be. And the best recipes from popular restaurants like Andrea's, K-Paul's Louisiana Kitchen and The Sazerac, reveal the cuisine's new directions. This cookbook, edited and recipe tested by New Orleans food writer John DeMers will allow you to savor the rich flavors of the Big Easy in your own home. Recipes include: Pain Perdu Oysters Rockefeller Seafood Gumbo Crawfish Etouffee Muffuletta Bread Pudding with Whiskey Sauce

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