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Apples for Jam: A Colorful Cookbook

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This is food for families, for young people, for old people, for children, for the child in all . . . for life.- Apples for Jam Apples for Jam is a keepsake cookbook filled with savory recipes woven together by a rainbow of colors, memories, and lavish full-color photography. Tessa Kiros has circled the globe working in restaurants in Australia, Greece, Mexico, and London. H This is food for families, for young people, for old people, for children, for the child in all . . . for life.- Apples for Jam Apples for Jam is a keepsake cookbook filled with savory recipes woven together by a rainbow of colors, memories, and lavish full-color photography. Tessa Kiros has circled the globe working in restaurants in Australia, Greece, Mexico, and London. Her extensive travel and multicultural background lend authenticity to more than 200 recipes, which are grouped by color and presented alongside vibrant photographs, sound cooking advice, and heartwarming anecdotes about friends, family, and the whimsies of childhood. Kiros shares a bevy of diverse and easy-to-prepare dishes playfully themed in colored chapters. An index references both specific foods and recipes. With memories of daisy chains, ice cream cones, circuses, and four-leaf clovers, Kiros shares her belief that good food sparks cherished memories that intensify life's melting pot of flavor. A sampling of the flavors includes: * Sage and rosemary mashed potatoes * Pecan butter cookies * Roast rack of pork with fennel and honey * Pomegranate sorbet * Roasted zucchini and tomatoes with thyme * Pan-fried sole with lemon butter


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This is food for families, for young people, for old people, for children, for the child in all . . . for life.- Apples for Jam Apples for Jam is a keepsake cookbook filled with savory recipes woven together by a rainbow of colors, memories, and lavish full-color photography. Tessa Kiros has circled the globe working in restaurants in Australia, Greece, Mexico, and London. H This is food for families, for young people, for old people, for children, for the child in all . . . for life.- Apples for Jam Apples for Jam is a keepsake cookbook filled with savory recipes woven together by a rainbow of colors, memories, and lavish full-color photography. Tessa Kiros has circled the globe working in restaurants in Australia, Greece, Mexico, and London. Her extensive travel and multicultural background lend authenticity to more than 200 recipes, which are grouped by color and presented alongside vibrant photographs, sound cooking advice, and heartwarming anecdotes about friends, family, and the whimsies of childhood. Kiros shares a bevy of diverse and easy-to-prepare dishes playfully themed in colored chapters. An index references both specific foods and recipes. With memories of daisy chains, ice cream cones, circuses, and four-leaf clovers, Kiros shares her belief that good food sparks cherished memories that intensify life's melting pot of flavor. A sampling of the flavors includes: * Sage and rosemary mashed potatoes * Pecan butter cookies * Roast rack of pork with fennel and honey * Pomegranate sorbet * Roasted zucchini and tomatoes with thyme * Pan-fried sole with lemon butter

30 review for Apples for Jam: A Colorful Cookbook

  1. 5 out of 5

    Susan

    A confession: I am a good gift giver. I think about the other person, what they are like, what they love, what makes them happy, and I look for things that will be just right for them. But I gave this book to my husband as one of his Christmas gifts. While he is a splendid cook and does most of the house cooking, I bought it for the lovely pictures and the way it made me feel like home when my children were all younger. I don't care if the recipes are in weird color coordinated order since I rar A confession: I am a good gift giver. I think about the other person, what they are like, what they love, what makes them happy, and I look for things that will be just right for them. But I gave this book to my husband as one of his Christmas gifts. While he is a splendid cook and does most of the house cooking, I bought it for the lovely pictures and the way it made me feel like home when my children were all younger. I don't care if the recipes are in weird color coordinated order since I rarely cook more than toast. I just wanted it for the pleasure of having a cup of tea and wandering through the pages. Besides, he once gave me a bath mat.

  2. 4 out of 5

    Hirondelle

    It was not love at first sight with this book: it was my first book by this author, and frankly I was expecting something else. Not sure what else, but I was a bit surprised and even suspicious of it. The recipes seemed a bit simple, the photography and design well it had its own aesthetic that I was not sure that I liked, the text seemed a bit random (and in the spirit of total frankness a bit gushy. I am more into a hard science mode for cookbooks). I just was not sure. But I am converted and w It was not love at first sight with this book: it was my first book by this author, and frankly I was expecting something else. Not sure what else, but I was a bit surprised and even suspicious of it. The recipes seemed a bit simple, the photography and design well it had its own aesthetic that I was not sure that I liked, the text seemed a bit random (and in the spirit of total frankness a bit gushy. I am more into a hard science mode for cookbooks). I just was not sure. But I am converted and will forgive everything apart from the organization by colors (which is still unforgivable and the main reason I give this 4 stars rather than one. These are recipes which are deceptively simple, the explanations are the sort your articulate good friend who has done a particular recipe 100 times and knows everything which can wrong and how to prevent it would give. I got tons of cookbooks, follow lots of blogs, and still picked up technique from deceptively basic seeming recipes. This is a great recipe book after all. The recipes are all the type of recipes which are truly tested, not the random unlikely ingredients filler recipes designed to impress. The authorĀ“s writing style is pretty good, she seems to understand where it is most likely for a recipe to fail and explains what to do, I love it. The units are multiple, sensible metric (I can not do american units, I am so sorry, but just can not process stupid 2/3 cup and 3/4 stick. Not for me. ) and imperial units between parenthesis - this is actually pretty crucial for me in cookboos and I wish more reviews mentioned it. The index is good as well. And the recipes all work and you want to do them again and again, which is to me the one true basic measurement of a cookbook. But I still can not forgive the color ordering. And Falling Cloudeberries is IMO even better, so that is why this does not get full ratings. ( and yes, it is slightly gushing. But worth it).

  3. 5 out of 5

    Autumn

    Very pretty esp. if you are buying it at Anthropologie but the recipes are a tad uninspired. Excellent for dreaming of how awesome you would be if you were raising adorable children in Tuscany.

  4. 4 out of 5

    Carlie

    So disappointing! I really wanted this book forever. I'd heard positive buzz for literally YEARS about it, read reviews, seen snippets places and mourned the humongous waiting list at the library. And then my sweet brother-in-law bought it for me for Christmas. Blast it all. I wanted it to be so good! And really I love the idea, a cozy homey book that is part personal memoir and part cookbook full of pretty photography and snuggly dishes. If only that's what it was. Instead I felt like the photo So disappointing! I really wanted this book forever. I'd heard positive buzz for literally YEARS about it, read reviews, seen snippets places and mourned the humongous waiting list at the library. And then my sweet brother-in-law bought it for me for Christmas. Blast it all. I wanted it to be so good! And really I love the idea, a cozy homey book that is part personal memoir and part cookbook full of pretty photography and snuggly dishes. If only that's what it was. Instead I felt like the photography AND cooking were mostly uninspired and the memoir oddly stilted and also unimpressive. I also couldn't stand the organizational scheme (arranging the recipes in chapters by color?) which felt like a totally bizarre way to set things up. Kind of drove me crazy. Maybe my personal aesthetic just doesn't mesh well enough with the crowd that loves this book but, honestly, I just couldn't find one single recipe in the book that I wanted to try. Perhaps someone at Goodwill will be swoony over Cabbage Salad With Oranges and Lemons, Turkey Breast With Dried Apricots or Semolina Pudding With Caramel. They are welcome to it.

  5. 4 out of 5

    Amy

    I really wanted to love this cookbook, however I wasn't really impressed by it. First the layout isn't a typical cookbook layout. It is organized by color instead of by courses, ie. appetizers, soups/salads, meats, desserts etc. Also I wasn't reallly impressed with the photography. I believe they are really beautiful pictures but I really want food porn. This is more for the cook who likes to daydream about cooking comfort foods and bring back a nostalgia. I did try a few of the recipes and I rea I really wanted to love this cookbook, however I wasn't really impressed by it. First the layout isn't a typical cookbook layout. It is organized by color instead of by courses, ie. appetizers, soups/salads, meats, desserts etc. Also I wasn't reallly impressed with the photography. I believe they are really beautiful pictures but I really want food porn. This is more for the cook who likes to daydream about cooking comfort foods and bring back a nostalgia. I did try a few of the recipes and I really recommend the brown rice risotto as a jumping up point. Most of the recipes seemed to be jumping off points to inspire you to create a better recipe. I just won't be adding this to my cookbook collection.

  6. 4 out of 5

    Barb Lawrence

    This book is magical. Not so much for the content (though the recipes I've made so far have been good), but for the way it's organized (by color), the anecdotes of family, and the photographs. It makes me feel good just to look at it! I tend to prefer cookbooks that have snippets of the author's life, memories, moments....

  7. 5 out of 5

    Amanda

    I am smitten with Tessa. I'm not sure what I'd like more: to be her OR be content making all the lovely meals for my family that she does with creativity and splendor for hers. And, being an absolute color junkie, I devoured this cookbook as its chapters are defined by color. Love, love, LOVE this cookbook. {The cover alone makes it worthy of a spot in your kitchen!}

  8. 4 out of 5

    Rose

    I love this book. The photos are wonderful as are the stories. Perfect book to day dream by. The author is a creative cook and is extremely well traveled. The recipes are organized by color and the book is wonderful to just read, much less cook out of. What I liked most about the book is how clearly the writer shines through her stories. Warm, creative and interesting.

  9. 4 out of 5

    Chocolate & Croissants

    Look at this beautiful cookbook cover. Apples for Jam is a colorful cookbook. I must say it is adorable. Everything about this book is adorable and charming from the title of the book Apples for Jam to the way the recipes are categorized, by colors to the photos. I love the idea of organizing the recipes by color. The color categories are red, orange, yellow, pink, green, gold, white, brown, monochrome, stripes and multicolor. The chapter on multicolored food starts off with a fun photo of a merr Look at this beautiful cookbook cover. Apples for Jam is a colorful cookbook. I must say it is adorable. Everything about this book is adorable and charming from the title of the book Apples for Jam to the way the recipes are categorized, by colors to the photos. I love the idea of organizing the recipes by color. The color categories are red, orange, yellow, pink, green, gold, white, brown, monochrome, stripes and multicolor. The chapter on multicolored food starts off with a fun photo of a merry go round. This merry go round has beautifully painted horses with pink plumes. The recipes in this chapter include roasted zucchini and tomatoes with thyme, tiny savory tarts, smoothies and much more. Striped food, contains many different ice cream desserts and chocolate concoctions. What food is pink you ask, beet gnocchi, poached fruit in vanilla syrup and a few shrimp dishes. I like the idea of organizing the recipes by color. Different days you are in a different mood. I think of fall food as being a variety of orange and red and golden hues, much like the changing of the leaves. Christmas time calls for deep reds and simple white menus. Of course for the spring I would want something green and fresh. Life is starting over. I am always up for something pink. Somedays you may be in the mood for a kaleidoscope of food. So who is the author of this wonderful cookbook, Tessa Kiros of course. Click here for an interview with her. Previously I reviewed another one of her cookbooks, Falling Cloudberries. Born to a Finnish mother and a Greek-Cipriot father, Kiros, appreciates the world's diverse cultures and traditions. While Falling Cloudberries, has a variety of multi-ethnic recipes, Apples for Jam is a compilation of recipes that could be found in any home. All of Kiros' books are more than a compilation of recipes, they are her stories and memories with the food that accompanies them. These are the recipes that will remind you of fond childhood memories. Food that you are in the mood for when you are feeling nostalgic and warm inside. All the recipes are quite easy to follow and I am sure taste delicious. If you are looking for a present for yourself of someone you enjoy spending time with, Apples for Jam is the perfect gift. If you never cooked before you will find yourself in the kitchen dressed in an apron, with all your measuring bowls and spoons ready to go.

  10. 4 out of 5

    Kyla

    I read this cookbook from cover to cover twice - hoping to see what other people saw in it. I liked the emphasis on kid-friendly meals and blending of cultures and even the idea of grouping foods by color is kinda sorta interesting. But there was just so much meat - seriously, every recipe seems to have meat - and the writing was fuzzily dreamy in the way I can't stand and the design (apart from the cover, which I like) was not half as pretty as it could have been. Got it from the library as a t I read this cookbook from cover to cover twice - hoping to see what other people saw in it. I liked the emphasis on kid-friendly meals and blending of cultures and even the idea of grouping foods by color is kinda sorta interesting. But there was just so much meat - seriously, every recipe seems to have meat - and the writing was fuzzily dreamy in the way I can't stand and the design (apart from the cover, which I like) was not half as pretty as it could have been. Got it from the library as a trial run for buying it and glad I avoided it.

  11. 4 out of 5

    Belknits

    Beautiful book to look at - eye candy for me - but the recipes aren't holding up so far (I haven't tried that many, to be fair). The granola burnt according to her instructions. Oh well, I'll try some other recipes!

  12. 4 out of 5

    Claire

    Another of my Sunday browse books. I love to be able to search by color, particularly with fussy kids. They love to look through and pick out a picture and we can cook together. The recipes never disappoint. I am particularly fond of the ice-cream recipes from here.

  13. 5 out of 5

    Spirited Stardust

    As beautiful as it is visually there really were almost no recipes that I wanted to cook, aside from one involving yoghurt and orange.

  14. 4 out of 5

    Ramona

    Such a gorgeous book.Even if you didn't like cooking at first she will make you change your mind ! loves it....

  15. 5 out of 5

    Daisy

    I think my favorite photograph is the risotto with a fried egg and sage on it. I just started this tonight and some of the recipes look good, you know, basics. And the photos are pretty but --and this is only a first impression-- it's too, too precious. It's got kids' drawings throughout and the author's childhood memories and the chapters are organized by food- or meal-color: red, orange, yellow, gold, etc. (No blue at least.) I'll keep at this to be fair and maybe I'll even try a recipe. I'm in I think my favorite photograph is the risotto with a fried egg and sage on it. I just started this tonight and some of the recipes look good, you know, basics. And the photos are pretty but --and this is only a first impression-- it's too, too precious. It's got kids' drawings throughout and the author's childhood memories and the chapters are organized by food- or meal-color: red, orange, yellow, gold, etc. (No blue at least.) I'll keep at this to be fair and maybe I'll even try a recipe. I'm intrigued by some kind of fried custard... It's cute and if someone gave it to me I'd be pleased, but I doubt I'd buy this for myself. But it seems to be trying too hard to be unique. On second though... This is actually a pretty useful comfort food book. I have about 20 scraps of paper marking pages with recipes I want to try or hints that might be useful; from using up spinach water in white risotto to baking squash in pretty individual dishes instead of on an ugly baking sheet. I'm curious to try many of her versions of basic recipes, omelettes and pastas, risottos and puddings. But I really want to make Fried Custard Squares and White Loaf with Honey, Butter, and Pecans. I can do without the memories and the kids' drawings but I imagine those make this project all the more precious and satisfying to the author. Not only is it a cookbook of her beloved, collected recipes, but it's her playful scrapbook. Fried Risotto Balls Berry and Buttermilk Cake Chocolate and Cranberry Cookies her two meringue recipes Rosehip Semolina Pudding Jam Shortbread Sage and Rosemary Mashed Potatoes or her mixture of pureed peas and potatoes, blended to make stripes Winter Squash Fritters Orange Juice Cake with Olive Oil and Pine Nuts Risotto with Fried Egg (and sage) Spaghettini with Egg and Toasted Parsley Bread Crumbs Beet Gnocchi Potato Croquettes (I'd omit the beef) Semolina Pudding with Caramel Honey Cake (with rosemary) Chocolate Loaf her chocolate cake and her marble cake

  16. 4 out of 5

    Catherine

    This is the second Tessa Kiros book I own. My first was Falling Cloudberries which I really enjoyed. I just can't bring myself to like this book. It's organised according to food 'colour' which I just can't abide by. I also find the writing to be a bit over the top and gushy. I liked the 'backstory' to recipes in Falling Cloudberries but I just find myself completely disinterested with the stories in this book. In fact I'm pretty disinterested in the recipes in this book too. There are a few sim This is the second Tessa Kiros book I own. My first was Falling Cloudberries which I really enjoyed. I just can't bring myself to like this book. It's organised according to food 'colour' which I just can't abide by. I also find the writing to be a bit over the top and gushy. I liked the 'backstory' to recipes in Falling Cloudberries but I just find myself completely disinterested with the stories in this book. In fact I'm pretty disinterested in the recipes in this book too. There are a few simple and tasty dishes but overall it's nothing special. The book itself is lovely to look at - wonderful photography, thick glossy paper and lovely design but the content itself is just... well... blah. Perhaps it lacks even a subtle theme that means the recipes aren't particularly cohesive? I'm not sure but I'm not a fan... The only thing I'd miss is the light and simple pancake recipe if this suddenly disappeared of my bookshelf.

  17. 4 out of 5

    Erica

    I doubt you could find a more gorgeously photographed cookbook. There's no way I'd leave this one splayed open on my counter top with flour flying and butter sizzling away in the pan though. A beautiful mix of food shots, still lifes, drawings and ethereal photographs of children in their natural environment (if by natural environment you think of tree houses and dragging stuffed animals around by the ear...barefoot and in a nightgown from the 20's) The novelty of grouping foods by color is defi I doubt you could find a more gorgeously photographed cookbook. There's no way I'd leave this one splayed open on my counter top with flour flying and butter sizzling away in the pan though. A beautiful mix of food shots, still lifes, drawings and ethereal photographs of children in their natural environment (if by natural environment you think of tree houses and dragging stuffed animals around by the ear...barefoot and in a nightgown from the 20's) The novelty of grouping foods by color is definitely more of an aesthetic thing rather than a practical manner of organizing but I think the book is intended as more of an experience than a cookbook anyway. The memories that open each section are lovely but I always wonder at the adult that talks about garden faeries. I just wasn't that little girl, I guess. Still, gorgeous and some really nice, family friendly recipes.

  18. 4 out of 5

    Cheryl

    This is another gorgeous book from Tessa Kiros. And much like other Kiros cookbooks, it has that feeling of a gift that your older sister gave to you when you took ownership of your first home, first kitchen. "Apples for Jam" doesn't deliver "high food" with complicated steps. This is the cookbook that you can go to when folks are hungry and the pantry seems bare. This is the food that real families eat behind their shuttered windows. Chapters are organized by color of the food. The biggest chapter This is another gorgeous book from Tessa Kiros. And much like other Kiros cookbooks, it has that feeling of a gift that your older sister gave to you when you took ownership of your first home, first kitchen. "Apples for Jam" doesn't deliver "high food" with complicated steps. This is the cookbook that you can go to when folks are hungry and the pantry seems bare. This is the food that real families eat behind their shuttered windows. Chapters are organized by color of the food. The biggest chapter seems to be red - lots of tomato-based recipes. This is not a cookbook for those afraid of cream and butter. I haven't yet cooked anything from it but will keep on hand especially for inspiration at those moments when I need to whip up a meal with minimal ingredients.

  19. 4 out of 5

    Toni

    I have wanted this book for so long and treated myself to it last weekend. It is one of the most creative cookbooks I have ever looked at. I read it from cover to cover this week and fell in love with it's simplistic recipes with what seems like an abundance of flavor. I love the way the author incorporates her memories and children's artwork throughout and my favorite part is how the recipes are categorized by color. This book is a must have for foodies! - Especially if you love to read cookboo I have wanted this book for so long and treated myself to it last weekend. It is one of the most creative cookbooks I have ever looked at. I read it from cover to cover this week and fell in love with it's simplistic recipes with what seems like an abundance of flavor. I love the way the author incorporates her memories and children's artwork throughout and my favorite part is how the recipes are categorized by color. This book is a must have for foodies! - Especially if you love to read cookbooks and want to treat your eyes to a visual feast.

  20. 4 out of 5

    Tracy O

    Liz gave me this and it is one of the most beautiful books I'll ever have - the pictures of her family and the memories at the beginning of each section make me very happy. Also, you'll never find a larger compendium of comfort food - everything seems to be pudding-ish and big on the carbohydrates (yeah!). A really nice book for kid-friendly food, but I spend more time just looking at it (the organization by the color of food is unusual (there's even a section on striped food), but that's how ki Liz gave me this and it is one of the most beautiful books I'll ever have - the pictures of her family and the memories at the beginning of each section make me very happy. Also, you'll never find a larger compendium of comfort food - everything seems to be pudding-ish and big on the carbohydrates (yeah!). A really nice book for kid-friendly food, but I spend more time just looking at it (the organization by the color of food is unusual (there's even a section on striped food), but that's how kids choose food - it works.

  21. 5 out of 5

    Melissa

    I'd give it three-and-a-half stars if I could. The bad thing about this book is its layout. The recipes are arranged by color making it difficult to go looking for something specific (dinner, dessert, breakfast, preserves, etc.) The binding makes it nigh-unto-impossible to open all the way which makes it really impractical in the kitchen. The layout is really a shame because otherwise this could be an "only cookbook you'll ever need" since it has a little of everything and the way the recipes ar I'd give it three-and-a-half stars if I could. The bad thing about this book is its layout. The recipes are arranged by color making it difficult to go looking for something specific (dinner, dessert, breakfast, preserves, etc.) The binding makes it nigh-unto-impossible to open all the way which makes it really impractical in the kitchen. The layout is really a shame because otherwise this could be an "only cookbook you'll ever need" since it has a little of everything and the way the recipes are written leaves them open for lots of experimentation.

  22. 4 out of 5

    Morgan

    What a fun book. Part cookbook, part photo album, and part diary, this is an entertaining read. With memories from childhood combined with hand me down meals, you feel like part of the Kiros family. With her Greek heritage, homegirl cooks lots of good, simple food with quality ingredients and lots of love. And the best part? It's organized by color. Oh my goodness, what a book. My favorite from it is the Buttermilk and Berry Cake. I think kids would really enjoy this book as well as it's very br What a fun book. Part cookbook, part photo album, and part diary, this is an entertaining read. With memories from childhood combined with hand me down meals, you feel like part of the Kiros family. With her Greek heritage, homegirl cooks lots of good, simple food with quality ingredients and lots of love. And the best part? It's organized by color. Oh my goodness, what a book. My favorite from it is the Buttermilk and Berry Cake. I think kids would really enjoy this book as well as it's very bright, colorful, and interactive.

  23. 5 out of 5

    Jenny

    This is an amazing book! I was stunned by it. The recipes are arranged by color (which is clever), they represent a myriad of cultures and families. I love the pencil and marker illustrations by her children as well as the photos of them in the book. The photos of the food are beautiful. The recipes I have tried are all yummy so far, and the list of recipes I want to try is long. This book is on my wish list. I will be very sad to send it back to the library while I save my pennies to buy my own This is an amazing book! I was stunned by it. The recipes are arranged by color (which is clever), they represent a myriad of cultures and families. I love the pencil and marker illustrations by her children as well as the photos of them in the book. The photos of the food are beautiful. The recipes I have tried are all yummy so far, and the list of recipes I want to try is long. This book is on my wish list. I will be very sad to send it back to the library while I save my pennies to buy my own!

  24. 4 out of 5

    Amy

    A food lover's prose. Gentile, lovely, calm book..."recipes for life". A breath of fresh air that helped me correct course with my relationship with food, eating, body. A quote from the book, "Feeding a family is about stitching all the bits together on a steady thread -- between the tuck shop, your knowledge of nutrition, your own family's tastes, your capacity and how much you can give -- and still leaving some space for spontaneity and the will of nature. And all this should still have the gra A food lover's prose. Gentile, lovely, calm book..."recipes for life". A breath of fresh air that helped me correct course with my relationship with food, eating, body. A quote from the book, "Feeding a family is about stitching all the bits together on a steady thread -- between the tuck shop, your knowledge of nutrition, your own family's tastes, your capacity and how much you can give -- and still leaving some space for spontaneity and the will of nature. And all this should still have the grace and honesty of a daisy chain."

  25. 4 out of 5

    Celia

    I photocopied a few recipes out of this book, but wasn't particularly delighted with it. It's divided into sections by colour, which is kind of nice to browse but is a frustratingly obscure way to organise a cookbook. Perhaps if it was more of a memoir about food it would have suited, but as it consists mostly of recipes, I was just irritated by it - it would be most frustrating trying to find a recipe in a hurry.

  26. 4 out of 5

    Amy

    I actually bought this cookbook because I thought it was such a brilliant idea how she organized the recipes by color. I love sorting things by color!! It doesn't make for an easy-to-use cookbook though. More importantly, the recipes didn't inspire me much, regardless of color. Reading through it made me feel my life was so boring- suburban-American that I have avoided opening it on all but my most brave days.

  27. 5 out of 5

    Mary

    Beautifully done, more of a life/kitchen journal than a cookbook, which I loved! I also liked that all the recipes were organized by color families....red foods in the red section, gold foods in the gold section. My right brain wiring appreciated it! The recipes were home cooking for the adventurous, bright and cozy. Basically, I read it every night before bed, and....sweet dreams!

  28. 5 out of 5

    Jennifer

    A pretty book; some good recipes; a few good ideas. Yada yada.

  29. 4 out of 5

    Esther

    i am having fun reading this -- the pictures are so gorgeous. its funny to be "reading" a cook book but its actually almost like a food diary/journal/memory book.

  30. 4 out of 5

    Tereza

    LOVE -LOVE -LOVE this cookbook!!!

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