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Artisanal Cooking: A Chef Shares His Passion for Handcrafting Great Meals at Home (Englisch) Gebundene Ausgabe – 3. Oktober 2005


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Amazon.de

New York City Cookbooks from Wiley
New York is one of the world's great food cities; it is also one of the most culinarily diverse. Check out these great cookbooks from some of the stars of the New York food scene, as they make their great recipes accessible to the home cook.

Fiamma: The Essence of Contemporary Italian Cooking
A contemporary spin on classic Italian cuisine for home cooks from New York’s acclaimed Fiamma restaurant.
At Home with Magnolia: Classic American Recipes from the Owner of Magnolia Bakery
Known for recipes evoking a homemade, uncomplicated era, Allysa Torey, the owner of New York’s renowned Magnolia Bakery, expands her repertoire with 93 great recipes for appetizers, soups, casseroles, main courses, vegetables, and, of course, desserts.
The Soul of a New Cuisine: A Discovery of the Foods and Flavors of Africa
Marcus Samuelsson, award-winning chef/owner of Restaurant Aquavit and Riingo, takes his formidable culinary talents and curiosity to Africa to bring the continent’s diverse cultures and cuisines alive for home cooks in this beautiful book with more than 200 recipes, 250 photos, and fascinating stories of his journey.
Go Fish: Fresh Ideas for American Seafood
Celebrated chef Laurent Tourondel of New York's BLT Fish and BLT Steak, reveals how creating elegant, mouthwatering seafood at home can be marvelously easy–and faster than you might think.
In the Heat of the Kitchen
Gordon Ramsay Makes It Easy
International superstar chef Gordon Ramsey, owner of the forthcoming New York hot spot "The London," reveals all, from techniques and short cuts to clever cooking tips.



Pressestimmen

"...a mouth-watering read that brings a great chef's energy and intelligence to life on the page." (PW online, August 2006)

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Amazon.com: 4.3 von 5 Sternen 8 Rezensionen
23 von 26 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
4.0 von 5 Sternen Almost five stars, but not enough new or truly artisanal! Still Good 10. November 2005
Von B. Marold - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe
`Artisanal Cooking' by noted New York restaurateur and cheese shop entrepreneur, Terrance Brennan, assisted with noted cookbook assistant writer, Andrew Friedman brings, with its title, a promise of great things. The first impressions which comes to mind are Tom Colicchio's great book, `How to Think Like a Chef', the Jean-George Vongerichten / Mark Bittman's collaboration, `Simple to Spectacular', John Ash's `cooking one on one', and most especially Paul Bertolli's `Cooking by Hand', which has a title meaning something very similar to Brennan's `Artisanal' moniker.

Brennan's main problem is that his message is very ambiguous. Since he owns the `Artisanal Premium Cheese Center', artisanal cheeses and other artisanal food products are very important to his cuisine, but praising hand crafted ingredients plus fresh and seasonal ingredients does nothing to improve the quality of the cookbook. And, since the title of the book says it is about artisanal COOKING, not artisanal INGREDIENTS, all the talk and information on high quality American and European cheeses teaches us nothing about artisanal cooking, even though it does give us a pretty nice tutorial on making nice cheese platters, although I think the paragraph or two we have seen from former caterer, Ina Garten's books gives us about as much substance in arranging cheeses on a good cheese platter.

In contrast, Bertolli gives us genuine hand crafting tutorials on central culinary subjects such as how to make sugos, pasta, and sausages. Brennan gives us eight very traditional chapters on:

Hors d'oeuvres

Salads and First Courses

Soups

Fish and Shellfish

Poultry and Game Birds

Meats and Game

Side Dishes and Accompaniments

Desserts

In looking over the selection of recipes, I am simply not struck by a high degree of originality. I recall many similar recipes from other books such as the chestnut apple soup very similar to one presented by Daniel Boulud, a fish en papillote recipe very similar to one I saw in Sara Moulton's first book, a sautéed chicken encrusted with parmesan which is remarkably similar to, albeit much more grand than a recipe by the 30 minute meal gal, Rachael Ray, and a classic white sauce based baked macaroni and cheese dish. Many more recipes evoke a strong sense of `déjà vu', even if I can't name a specifically similar dish in another book.

The cuisine is heavily influenced by French country and bistro cooking and I count it a plus that the dishes are NOT highly original and idiosyncratic `haute cuisine'. However, they are a bit fancier than what you will find in bistro cookbooks such as the new Les Halles cookbook from Tony Bourdain or French home or provincial cooking as described by, for example, Susan Herrmann Loomis. The recipes are well written with clear prep instructions incorporated into the ingredient list. I am particularly fond of the style of procedure writing that highlights the operative verb at the beginning of each paragraph of general instruction.

Many recipes include up to four endnotes on `Terms and Techniques', `The Reason', `Variations', and `Embellishment'. While these terms may not appear in many other books, the material presented is pretty ordinary, almost all of which I already knew from the first two categories. And, I don't quite see the difference between a variation and an embellishment.

The only sense in which this book is distinctively `artisanal' is in the fact that it has a sizable number of recipes for pantry or `garde manger' preparations such as chutneys, compotes, croutons, dressings and other vinaigrettes, garnishes, savory sauces, side dishes, dessert sauces, and stocks. I was just a bit disappointed early in the book when the author did not take the trouble to distinguish between Mediterranean and California bay or to warn us about removing head, tail, and spine from salt packed anchovies which he recommends.

I like the authors' approach to stocks that have three different features of which I definitely approve. First, like the CIA manual and few other references, the authors call for pre-boiling the stock bones to do an initial cleaning of the protein scum common to all stock production. Second, the simmer time for all stocks is three hours or less. Third, vegetables are added in stages, depending on how soon the simmering water will claim all the goodness from the veggies, leaving little but limp, insoluble fiber.

The author laments the fact that so few Americans are familiar with poultry beyond the trusty chicken and turkey. So to his recipes for venison and rabbit, he adds recipes for duck, squab, and pheasant. Now aside from my book dedicated entirely to duck and the zillion duck recipes in the new Paula Wolfert book on Southwestern France, I am swimming in odd poultry and game recipes from a dozen books on regional Italian and French cooking. So, I really don't think Brennan needs to worry about catching up on recipes for game animals for the foodies in the house.

I'm teetering between four and five stars. Four because the book does not really deliver on the promise of its title. Five because it is a collection of sound, good recipes, albeit just a bit pricy for the number of dishes. And, I give it good marks for its recipes for stocks and pantry preparations. I leave it at four stars because the book brings very little to those of us who have bookshelves filled with cookbooks already.

So, I recommend this book especially to those who may not have a lot of cookbooks on French cuisine and who wish to really take the effort to make and store chutneys, dressings, stocks, flavored butters, and flavored salts.
12 von 14 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
3.0 von 5 Sternen Beware of apparent typos 13. Februar 2006
Von Arevhat - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe
A warning to read the recipes carefully and think them over. I made the Pavlovas with Berry Compote this evening, and while the Compote is delicious, the Pavlovas are inedible! I carefully followed the recipe to the letter, despite my better judgement - the recipe calls for 1 teaspoon of fine sea salt to 6 tablespoons of superfine sugar - because I figured the author knew what he was talking about, and I've never made Pavlovas before. They look absolutely beautiful, but taste disgusting. Chewy salt. We couldn't even swallow, but spit the bite out into the sink. Very, very disappointing, for all the painstaking work and anticipation. I hope it is simply a typo and not indicative of the author's tastes; we saw him on television recently talking about how wonderful and exciting salt is. I'm a fan of salt too, but when it's the only thing you can taste, something's wrong. And yes, it was the right kind of salt, and I'm sure I didn't measure wrong.

I am rating the book 3 stars because many of the recipes *sound* terrific; he has some great flavor combinations. But I won't be afraid to adjust ingredients during future efforts based on my own experience.
3.0 von 5 Sternen Dissappointing results 29. Juni 2009
Von Marie Maly - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe
Bought the book several years ago. Appreciated the section about a well-stocked kitchen ... good checklist for the notive cook who is trying to improve. On the downside, every single recipe I've tried dissapointed. It's not that it was bad; it's just that it wasn't good enough to have gone through the effort ... or ever make again. If I were a suspicious person, I'd be tempted to think he's held out a key ingredient, technique, or step. Also, when are cookbook editors going to remember that they are adapting restaurant recipes for the HOME and that a large percentage of people have ELECTRIC ranges and cooktops? I suppose you could argue that someone using electric appliances ought to know the difference and adjust accordingly. I'm not saying each recipe should indicate specific, different directions. But a page early on in the book to generally explain the differences would be helpful. After all, someone who can cook well probably doesn't need this (or any) cookbook for anything more than ideas. The more advice and tips you add, the more successes people will have. And they will attribute that success to the book. Not only will they have learned to be a better cook, they'll tell others of their experience with the book. And word of mouth is the best (and cheapest) advertising out there.
5.0 von 5 Sternen Great cheese puffs! 19. Oktober 2005
Von Claire - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe
I was anxious to try the Artisanal gougere recipe, and I was not disappointed! The cheese puffs were light and cheesey and beautiful to look at! I compared his recipe to Le Cordon Blue recipe, and his adds a pinch of baking powder and about 2-3 times the amount of cheese. Plus he give approximate mixing times, which was a blessing for me since I had never made cream puff dough before. The Cordon Blue version had no mixing times and with such a small amount of cheese compared to the Artisanal version I cannot believe that it would be anywhere near as good. This book appears to have Terence's personal touch, not just regurgitation of classic bistro recipes.
2 von 3 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
4.0 von 5 Sternen Turophile ( Lover of Cheese) 14. Mai 2008
Von Cheesemaker - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe
I make cheese, run a website and forum at CheeseForum, and borrowed this book from a library to broaden my knowledge of different cheeses. "Artisanal Cooking" does this to a small extent as only 12 pages on cheese intro, buying, handling, storing, serving etc and a listing and description of the authors' favorite American Artisan made cheeses. However, to its credit, it is a beautifully laid out book recipe book, albeit not a lot on cheese!
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