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    bookTagine: Spicy Stews from Morocco  Few meals are more satisfying than a hearty tagine--the rich, fragrant Moroccan stew that is served from its own elegant cooking vessel, also called a tagine. Meat, poultry, fish, or vegetables are simmered gently in the steam of the pot's conical lid, and the food, deliciously flavored with spices and fruit, remains tender and moist. In Ghillie Basan's collection of aromatic tagines you will find some of the best-loved classics of the Moroccan kitchen, such as Lamb Tagine with Prunes, Apricots, and Almonds, and the tangy Chicken Tagine with Green Olives and Lemon. Also included are less traditional but equally delectable recipes for beef and meatball tagines. If you enjoy a succulent fish dish, you can try Monkfish Tagine with Potatoes, Cherry Tomatoes, and Olives, or Red Mullet with Lemon and Mint. For vegetarians there is a varied choice, from a sweet, syrupy tagine of Yams, Carrots, and Prunes to a summery dish of Artichoke Hearts with Peas and Saffron. *Every recipe includes suggestions for accompaniments and side dishes. *The perfect introduction to the distinctive tastes of Morocco. Click here to buy
    bookCooking at the Kasbah: Recipes from My Moroccan Kitchen  Moroccan food features the delicious flavors and health benefits of other Mediterranean cuisines, but tantalizes the senses with its own unique combinations of spices and simple ingredients. Grilled meats, vegetable or fruit tagines (stews), delicately spiced salads, couscous, and sweet or savory pastries are its hallmarks. Kitty Morse, who grew up in Casablanca, brings to this new book fascinating details about life and food in Morocco. Her approach to this exotic culinary tradition is surprisingly accessible yet authentic. With Morse's easy, step-by-step recipes and time-saving tips, any cook can create exquisite Moroccan flavors. On-location photos taken by the author's husband together with Laurie Smith's luscious stills create a beautiful insider's look at an intriguing cuisine and culture. Click here to buy
    bookThe Soul of a New Cuisine: A Discovery of the Foods and Flavors of Africa  Born Ethiopian, raised Swedish, and now one of New York City's top chefs, Samuelsson (Aquavit: And the New Scandinavian Cuisine) has written an exotic yet accessible book that will hasten the coming of the African fusion cookery he envisions. His 204 recipes and 258 color photos are enriched with personal and political history; as in his many condiments and sauces, the balance is right. While he stresses the diversity and bounty of the second-largest continent, he repeatedly describes African cuisine as poor people's cooking, crafted with simple tools and necessarily emphasizing starches, vegetables and big flavors. Whether it's rosemary for Honey Bread or turmeric, ginger and cinnamon in his Vegetable Samosas, herbs and spices are always sauteed in oil or tossed in a hot dry pan, to intensify and mellow. He even proposes toasting the cinnamon for the whipped cream accompanying his Ethiopian Chocolate Rum Cake. The recipe for the cake is typical: the batter is prepared in a single bowl, mixed with a spoon, and bakes up moist and gingerbread-like, with great keeping properties. Toasting the cinnamon takes seconds and is impressive in the complexity it delivers. (Oct.)
    Copyright © Reed Business Information, a division of Reed Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved. Click here to buy
    bookMoroccan Modern  The cuisine of Morocco is rated among the best in the world. In Moroccan Modern, Hassan M'Souli, executive chef and owner of Out of Africa restaurant on Sydney's northern beaches, shares over 100 of his favorite recipes.
    Learn how to cook using traditional recipes, creating the fabulous flavors of Morocco. Feast on favorites such as fish or chicken tagine, learn the secret to making perfect couscous, experiment with new spice blends and mixes, create salads using ingredients such as dates, almonds, and oranges, and enjoy exotic Moroccan desserts and drinks. Click here to buy
    bookFlavors of Morocco: Delicious Recipes from North Africa  Moroccan food is sensual exotic, and a feast for the eyes. In "Flavors of Morocco", Ghillie Basan brings you tantalizing recipes for authentic Moroccan food, allowing you to recreate the scents and flavors of this fascinating culinary tradition at home. Follow simple Kemsia and Salad recipes such as Garlicky Fava Bean Dip or Carrot and Cumin Salad with Orange Blossom Water. Make the traditional Classic Chicken Pie with Cinnamon (B'Stilla) from Soups, Breads, and Savory Pastries. A chapter on Tagines, K'dras, and Couscous features the classic Lamb Tagine with Almonds, Prunes, and Apricots and some K'dras (stews), such as Chicken K'dras with Chickpeas, Raisins, and Red Bell Peppers, Grills, Pan-fries, and Roasts include Roast Duck with Honey, Pears, and Figs. Delicious Vegetables, Side dishes, and Preserves include Casablancan Stuffed Tomatoes and Green Leaf and Herb Jam with Olives. Finally, Sweet Snacks, Desserts, and Drinks features treats such as Rose-flavored Milk Pudding--perfect to serve with authentic Mint Tea or a glass of Almond Milk. Also appearing throughout the book are essays on: The Olive and the Argan; Islam, Ramadan, and Bread; Dadas and the Traditional Kitchen; Berber Traditions and Tagines; The Art of Making Couscous; The Souks, Spices, and Sensual Flavors; and finally, Hospitality and Mint Tea. *Moroccan food is hugely popular--it's delicious and easy to cook. *In the same popular series as "Flavors of Provence" and "Flavors of Tuscany", also beautifully photographed on location by Peter Cassidy. Click here to buy
    bookThe Africa Cookbook  From the outset, African culinary historian, food writer and cookbook author Harris (The Welcome Table; Sky Juice and Flying Fish) dares readers to keep "an open mind and a willing spoon" as she traverses Africa, exploring the continent's diverse cuisines and rich history. An erudite discussion of regional food differences among North, South, East and West Africa is followed by a glossary of African ingredients and utensils and a list of mail order sources for ingredients. While Harris challenges readers to move beyond preconceived notions of African food as "hot," "spicy" and limited to "soupy stews," her lofty intentions fall somewhat short as her recipe collection covers mostly these very types of preparations. Virtually all of the 200-plus recipes are "one-pot" dishes, which showcase just one ingredient that is boiled or fried then seasoned, as with Coconut Crisps, Corn on the Cob and Boiled Yams. Main dishes include savory chicken and lamb preparations (Classic Chicken Yassa, from Senegal; Lamb Tajine with Prunes, from Morocco) and some exotic meat stews (Cape Verdean Stew with pig's feet and ham hocks, for example), all well seasoned and easily rendered. Harris's affinity and passion for Africa's food culture and history is infectious; yet her recipe collection, while providing a valuable cultural reference, glorifies the familiar and contains very few culinary surprises.
    Copyright 1998 Reed Business Information, Inc. Click here to buy
    bookTraditional South African Cooking  South African cuisine is a unique blend of the culinary art of many different cultures - the Dutch, French, German and British settlers, as well as the Malays who came from the East, all brought their own recipes to this country. The subtle adaptation of these 'imported' recipes in the addition of local ingredients and the introduction of innovative cooking methods have made for an original, much-loved cuisine. This book also features interesting snippets about the early newcomer's way of life. Anyone who longs for a beloved grandmother's famous milk tart or melkkos, or a great aunt's delicious bobotie or vetkoek, should have this book in his or her kitchen! Click here to buy

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