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Talking with My Mouth Full: Crab Cakes, Bundt Cakes, and Other Kitchen Stories (Englisch) Gebundene Ausgabe – 31. Oktober 2006


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"I found myself moved and fascinated by Talking with My Mouth Full, thinking again and again how close food is to the heart of culture and how much it defines places, ethnicities, and, most of all, families.  For virtually all of us, the foods we eat reflect a heritage as distinctive as our DNA.  And this book is a funny, incisive -and, in every sense--delicious--exploration of those themes."
 
                                                  --from the foreword by Scott Turow

Über den Autor und weitere Mitwirkende

Bonny Wolf is a journalist who has worked as a reporter and editor at newspapers in New Jersey, Texas and Washington, D.C., where she lives. She has been a food commentator for National Public Radio's "Weekend Edition" since 2003.

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Die hilfreichsten Kundenrezensionen auf Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 14 Rezensionen
11 von 12 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
MOST YUMMISH!!!! 17. Januar 2007
Von Ace - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe
What a delightful book!! A mouthwatering book with great "conversation", traveling tidbits, and recipes.

I will definitely make the Gas Company Candy -- too bad today's utility bills aren't "sweetened" with such welcomed inserts.

Since I live in the DC area, I really resonated with (and enjoyed) all the descriptions of the Lexington market, Eastern Market, the delightful La Cuisine, and of course, the inimitable Bawlmor - what great memories (culinary and otherwise) this evoked!!

My only disappointment came when the book ended -- it felt like I was in the middle of eating a GREAT meal and suddenly all the food was taken away from the table! Oh please, if you re-issue this book -- put a picture (in color) of one of those sweet creations you wrote about, like maybe Smith Island Cake, on the last page, so we do not feel such a let-down!!!
8 von 9 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Even More Enjoyable Than Her Bits On NPR 13. Januar 2007
Von Dai-keag-ity - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe
This is a relaxing, satisfying book to read. It's full of nice stories about good people and fun times, and it goes a long way in covering the culinary variety America has to offer. Bonny Wolf seems like such a nice person, and she's written a book that's somehow part Charles Kuralt's road trips, and part family gathered in a warm Midwestern kitchen. I liked Talking With My Mouth Full, as you might guess.
7 von 8 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
WHO KNEW FOOD COULD BE SO INTERESTING? 7. Dezember 2006
Von Ryan Michael Frank - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe
For years I've enjoyed Bonny Wolf's food commentary on NPR (which, by the way, is much better than the SNL parody). Her new book captures the wit and personal touch of her radio pieces along with recipies and more in-depth background of the foods we eat. By examining how various people throughout the country enjoy and value the cultural act of eating, Wolf manages to show us the diversity of the nation through the unique foods we consume. It's a fascinating story and well worth reading.
5 von 6 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
A Gem of a Book 29. März 2007
Von Wendy Costa - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe
"Talking with my Mouth Full" had me laughing with my mouth full of Bonny Wolf's comfy recipes.
Breezy and hard to put down 2. Januar 2008
Von C. Ebeling - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
TALKING WITH MY MOUTH FULL is a collection of winsome essays with recipes attached by Bonny Wolf, journalist and NPR correspondent. It seems as if today's food journalists come from one of two diametrically different backgrounds: either they were raised by parents who nearly poisoned them (think Ruth Reichl) or they were raised by parents who passed along their delight in food. Wolf belongs to the latter group, having grown up a baby boomer in Minneapolis reveling in particularly middle-class American institutions which she celebrates and has elaborated on as an adult. Just when you think America has gone to the food dogs with the endlessly vacant discussion of green bean casserole at holiday time, along comes Wolf to say, really, we're eating some good stuff here and we should just enjoy it. Much of it is comfort food and none of it is more difficult and elitist than what a family might serve at a dinner party for friends and family.

Her joie de vivre is contagious as she explores everything from the history and revival of Bundt cakes, regional foods, aprons, dinner party disasters, state fair fare, pot luck suppers, DC's (pre-fire) Eastern Market, Baltimore's crab cuisine, etc. Food as she talks about it is inseparable from place, friends, family, memory and living. Before I knew it, I was marking recipes to try and jotting down titles of old cookbooks to seek out. I doubt I'll overcome my aversion to Jell-o and do the retro thing and make a molded salad, and I'm not going to use lard or suet in the pastie pastry, but Wolf otherwise has me hooked.
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