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A vegan feast that celebrates plant-based creativity in the kitchen, this book combines science and innovative methods to create dishes and flavours that aren't the norm for vegan food. Across 7 chapters, including big plates, small plates, salads, sweets, dressings and cocktails, Smith and Daughters: A Cookbook offers 80+ delicious vegan recipes to recreate at home. From `chorizo' and potato, Spanish `meatballs' in a saffron almond sauce, chipotle cashew `cheese', `tuna' and green pea croquettes to Spanish doughnuts, the recipes give new inventive life to classics that will appeal to meat and vegetarian eaters alike.
With her customary zest and erudition Jane Grigson has provided the definitive guide to the selection and cooking of vegetables, from the humble potato to the exotic Chinese artichoke. Tempting recipes from all over the world bring out the flavour and texture of each vegetable and turn the most modest ingredients into delightful dishes.
Raw food is a naturally vegan lifestyle choice - a way of eating to fill your body with health, radiance and energy. Importantly, it does not have to mean 'cold' and it does not have to be 100%. This fab new cookbook demystifies raw food and tells you everything you need to know, from the many benefits to the key ingredients, tools and techniques, before providing plenty of delicious recipes for staple foods, breakfasts, juices and smoothies, salads, snacks, mains, soups and sweet treats. From your own nut milks and cheeses to Courgette Spaghetti with Walnut Pesto or Red Berry Cheesecake, you'll wonder why it took you so long to go raw!
The Italian table, from north to south, has always borne minestrone, bean soups, bruschetta with extra virgin olive oil, pastas with vegetable sauces, preserves and fruit. These dishes, typical of the Mediterranean diet, are all also entirely compatible with the vegan point of view. Vegano Italiano celebrates these dishes and more, with recipes including: Crostini with Marinated Zucchini, Spaghetti with Wild Asparagus, Cream of Pumpkin and Potato Soup with Chestnuts and Cherry Strudel. Seasonal, mouth-watering and fun, these recipes will let the whole family experiment with new dishes, reinvent old favourites and get the most out of local, seasonal ingredients.
Believe it or not, Japanese cuisine in general is actually quite vegan-friendly, and many dishes can be made vegan with just a simple substitution or two. You can enjoy the same big, bold, salty-sweet-spicy-rich-umami recipes of modern Japanese soul food without so much as glancing down the meat and dairy aisles. And best of all, it's super-easy to make! In Vegan JapanEasy, Tim Anderson taps into Japan's rich culture of cookery that's already vegan or very nearly vegan, so there are no sad substitutes and zero shortcomings on taste. From classics like Vegetable Tempura, Onigiri, Mushroom Gyoza and Fried Tofu in Dashi, to clever vegan conversions including Cauliflower Katsu Curry, French Onion Ramen and Sichuan-Style Hot and Numbing Tofu with Ancient Grains, you don't need to be vegan to enjoy these tasty recipes. Add to that some outrageously good drinks and desserts, like the Watermelon Mojito and Soy Sauce Butterscotch Brownies, and you'll be spoilt for choice! With ingredients like tangy miso, savoury shiitake mushrooms and zingy ponzu, to name a few, who needs meat? So if you're new to veganism, new to Japanese cooking, new to both, or you just want to expand your meat-free repertoire, this is the book for you!
The closest Italy comes to fast food, the panini is perfect for anytime dining: at home, for lunch at work or school, as a snack, or picnic fare. Located just steps from the Uffizi Gallery in Florence, Alessandro Frassica's 'Ino is celebrated for its gourmet panini - simple sandwiches that here are elevated to an art form. The choice and combination of ingredients, the quality of the bread, and attention to preparation are the hallmarks of Frassica's panini. Here this charismatic chef selects forty-five of his favourite vegetarian and vegan recipes, fully illustrated in colour, and adapted for easy preparation in the home kitchen.
Though the word vegetarianism was not coined until the mid-nineteenth century, the vegetarian diet has been around as long as man has. Vegetarians have included in their number: heretics, humanists, Hindus, Christian fundamentalists, radicals, agnostics, philosophers, founders of religion and even an Emperor. Not surprisingly vegetarians have often been discriminated against sometimes tortured, even killed for their beliefs. So the history of vegetarianism is also a history of dissidence and revolt. Colin Spencers comprehensive book, reissued in paperback for the first time in fifteen years explores the psychology of abstention from flesh and attempts to discover why omnivorous humans at times voluntarily abstain from an available food. The result is a thorough work of scholarship, entertaining in places, horrifying in others. The breadth of Spencers research is quite outstanding and makes for a truly erudite read. He begins in pre-history and ends in the present day. Colin Spencer is one of the countrys leading food historians but his prolific output has not been limited to this field alone. He has written nine novels, a dozen cookery books, has had six plays produced, as well as writing for television and film and was food columnist for The Guardian for thirteen years. He has also written two other Grub Street titles: British Food (9781908117038) and From Microliths to Microwaves (9781908117007).
This book offers uncomplicated recipes for delicious desserts, pies, and cookies and shows how chocolate can be used in a multitude of dishes.
In this enlightening cookbook, chef Jennifer Brule brings southern-style food together with plant-based approaches to eating. Her down-to-earth style and 105 recipes will immediately appeal to vegetarians, vegans, and meat-eaters alike. These dishes are also a boon for those who simply love southern food and want to learn more about options for flexitarian eating. Brule deliciously demystifies meat substitutes and flavors up familiar vegetables. Imagine vegetarian barbecue: Brule's recipe for spicing, saucing, and oven-roasting jackfruit offers a robustly tasty alternative to pulled pork. Tofu is the perfect base for crispy Southern Fried Buttermilk Nuggets, and cauliflower beautifully fills in for shrimp in a Cajun-inspired etouffee. Brule also highlights just how many traditional southern dishes are in fact vegetarian, and they're gathered together for you in this gorgeously illustrated book. Beloved foods like tomato pie, pimento cheese, grits casserole, and more will encourage you to skip the meat without a second thought. With step-by-step instructions and notes on how to easily find new ingredients, The New Vegetarian South gathers a feast for everyone.
Popular husband-and-wife bloggers and podcasters (acouplecooks.com) offer 100 recipes with an emphasis on easy prep, whole foods, and healthy dishes--and getting into the kitchen together. A Couple Cooks is a terrific combination of spirited writing, nourishing recipes with a Mediterranean flair, and vibrant photography. Recipes include 100 functional and creative recipes for every aspect of a home-cooked lifestyle, heavy on the vegetables and flavor, with an eye toward moving veggies to the center of the plate (with plenty of tips for meat-eaters, who comprise a large part of acouplecooks.com fan base). For ease, recipes in each category listed in order from simplest to most involved. At the book's heart will be features for the top 12 "rules" for a healthy approach to food.
While many consider vegan to be an expensive diet due to all of the pricey perishables and special ingredients, Katie Koteen and Kate Kasbee show readers the best new tips, tricks and techniques to follow a plant-based diet on a budget. You can use flavourful but less expensive vegan ingredients to create stunning vegan meals with Frugal Vegan. Follow their innovative techniques beyond bulk cooking, typical vegan ingredients and meat substitutions to keep things fresh for many meals to come with the brilliant options they provide for each recipe. The incredibly delicious and practical recipes make eating healthy and cruelty-free a reality. Your whole day can be an affordable feast, from Budget-Friendly Breakfast and Brunch to Leftovers Galore Casseroles. Please picky eaters, learn how to be savvy on-the-go and fill yourself up without weighing yourself down with economical meals. The book will have 80 recipes, each photographed.
When it first appeared in 2003, Vegan Planet revolutionized animal-free cooking. Robin Robertson's pioneering book played a leading role in the passage of veganism from subculture to mainstream culinary lifestyle. Its breadth and variety of fantastically flavorful food not only gave vegans what they craved, it gave them food they could serve up happily to their non-vegan family members and friends. One decade and more than 100,000 copies later, this important classic is back in a thoroughly revised edition. Vegan cookbooks are big sellers today, but in a thicket of topical and niche titles there's a need for an everyday cooking bible on which vegan cooks can rely. The new Vegan Planet meets that need handsomely. Robertson's extensive updates cover such things as: the newly expanded range of whole grains that are available; super greens, such as kale and chard, that are rising in popularity; new facts concerning which cooking oils are healthiest and most earth-friendly; and new saucing and flavoring ideas from the global pantry. Throughout, there's the spirit of adventure and of culinary creativity that has cemented Robertson's reputation at the top of the vegan pantheon.
A delicious collection of accessible and tasty Greek recipes – perfectly matched to the current trend for meat-free eating
Fresh vegetables are an integral part of Greek cuisine, and The Greek Vegetarian Cookbook showcases an array of delicious meatless breakfasts, soups, salads, vegetables, grains, and desserts. Drawing inspiration from all over Greece, the book simplifies this hugely popular cuisine with easily achievable, nourishing recipes so satisfying and tasty that they appeal to vegetarians and meat-eaters alike. Introductions to each recipe often provide additional information on ingredients and serving suggestions and many suggest variations to the dish itself.
Simple, healthful and vegetarian, shojin ryori originated from Japanese Zen temples and is beloved today for its exquisite flavours, creativity and regard for ingredient, provenance and beauty. Following the success of his previous book, Shojin Ryori: The Art of Japanese Vegetarian Cuisine, chef Danny Chu of Enso Kitchen demonstrates once again the versatility and sophistication of the cuisine. With clearly written step-by-step instructions and insightful cooking tips, he brings the bounties of each season to the home kitchen and shows how satisfying, everyday meals can be made with ease, elegance and pleasure.
The cookbook that launched Yotam Ottolenghi as an international food celebrity. A must-have collection of over 120 vegetarian recipes: A vegetarian cookbook from Yotam Ottolenghi, the author of Jerusalem, A Cookbook and other Ottolenghi cookbooks, Plenty is a visually stunning collection featuring exciting flavors and fresh combinations that will become mainstays for readers and eaters looking for a brilliant take on vegetables. Essential for meat-eaters and vegetarians alike, Plenty features more than 120 recipes organized by ingredient. One of the most exciting talents in the cooking world, Yotam Ottolenghi's food inspiration comes from his Cordon Bleu training, Mediterranean background, and his unapologetic love of ingredients. His approach to vegetable dishes is wholly original and innovative, based on freshness and seasonality, and drawn from the diverse food cultures represented in London. If you are a fan of Plenty More, Forks Over Knives, Smitten Kitchen Every Day, or On Vegetables, you'll love this Ottolenghi cookbook, Plenty. An indispensable cookbook for every home library with a spotlight on vegetarian restaurant-caliber recipes that every home cook can make. Mouthwatering recipes include Jerusalem artichokes with manouri and basil oil, caramelized garlic tart, mushroom ragout with poached duck egg, zucchini and hazelnut salad, shakshuka, broccolini and sweet sesame salad, soba noodles with eggplant and mango, quinoa and grilled sourdough salad, chard cakes with sorrel sauce, asparagus mimosa, fava bean burgers, spiced red lentils with cucumber yogurt, farro and roasted pepper salad, sweet corn polenta, pear crostini, and more.
Radiating bohemian summer glamour, Veggie Very Much is the culmination of Mirjam Leslie-Pringle's mission to bring easy vegetarian cooking to a time-poor (and possibly sunlight deprived) urban population. Shot entirely on location at the Mirjiam's home in Ibiza, she has created nearly 100 beautiful recipes using the island's luscious fruit and vegetables. Ideas for healthy and filling dishes move through the day, from nectarines with Greek yoghurt for breakfast to delicious homemade pizzas for supper, with plenty of family and friends to enjoy them.
Bianca and Sascha, bloggers and foodie couple, believe that any reason to adopt a vegan lifestyle is a great reason, and your decision to stop eating animal products will be one of the best of your life. Have your cake and veganize it too! Vegans still love breakfast sandwiches. And popcorn chicken. And mac and cheese. And all the other comforting, delicious foods we grew up with. Don't worry, having these cravings is completely normal and part of every vegan's life. Cravings Made Vegan offers plant-based resources and guides for every meat eater, cheese lover, and milk drinker followed by a unique collection of fifty detailed recipes to create surprisingly delicious alternatives for all those non-vegan dishes you still hold dear. Recipes include melted cheese sandwiches, hearty sausages, baked almond feta, and a steaming hot chocolate fudge pudding that will make you forget about your pre-vegan life. Bianca and Sascha offer easy vegan swapping alternatives for all your favorite meat and dairy products and answers to every vegan's most-asked questions: how to make food taste and look like it has eggs in it, how to make tofu not boring, and how to satisfy that bacon craving.
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