- Techniques & Recipes for Mastering World-Class Cheeses -

Mary Karlin

Copyright © 2011 by Mary Karlin
Foreword copyright © 2011 by Peter Reinhart
Photographs copyright © 2011 by Ed Anderson


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 Copyright©   
 2011 by Mary Karlin

FOREWORD
Most people know me as a bread guy, but some who knew me back
when remember me also as a cheese guy. Yes, before embarking on
the baking career that has defined my professional life, I thought I might
instead be a cheese maker, fermenting milk rather than grain. I had
studied a small book on making cheese at home and worked out a deal
with a local raw milk dairy to buy all their unsold milk for one dollar a
gallon, about thirty gallons a week. I borrowed a stainless steel, doublejacketed
cheese maker on wheels from the same dairy, and every week I
rolled it out into the driveway of the ranch where I lived with thirty
other people in a Christian community (I was known as Brother Peter
back then), and transformed that milk into six small wheels of cheddarstyle
cheese that, after some aging, was pretty tasty. We called it Abbey
Jack even though it wasn’t anything like other Jack cheeses, because we
liked the sound of the name.
Soon I was looking at a space in a converted wine building (I lived in
Sonoma County in the heart of wine country, so old wine buildings were
abundant) to set up what I intended to call the Forestville Creamery.
After we measured the one stall in the building that was still available
amidst the other businesses—the existing winery, a gem and crystal
seller, a silk screen T-shirt shop, a comic book collector, and scattered
offices—I studied the board of health requirements for cheese making
operations. I looked, too, at the requirements for bread bakeries, since I
also was a serious amateur baker at the time. It was a no-brainer—the
rules governing a cheese operation were far more stringent and costly
than those for bread, and so I took the path of least resistance. Had I
chosen the creamery path, who knows: perhaps I’d have written a few
books like the one you are now holding instead of bread books. But, as
we all know, there are no coincidences, and this is why I am so grateful
to Mary Karlin, whom I have known for several years and who I consider
one of the godmothers of the artisan food movement in Sonoma County,
with her popular classes on cheese making and wood-fired cooking and
her many years of studying and working side by side with the finest
chefs and cheese makers in America (even I had the honor of working
numerous times with Mary at the award-winning Ramekins Culinary
School in Sonoma). Here, she demystifies essential processes for a new
generation of artisans in this, the most comprehensive book ever written
for home cheese makers.
There are two key words in the previous sentence that I’d like to
revisit: “demystifies” and “artisan.” The category of fermented foods
includes bread, wine, beer, spirit beverages, cheese, pickles, cured
meats, sauerkraut, kimchi, and more. They all evoke an ancient lineage
of mystery that, until modern science grabbed hold, had an aura of
alchemy and magic. This is because, in my opinion, each of these
foodstuffs represents a type of transformation of one thing into
something totally new and different. And the artisans who knew how to
perform those transformations attained a vital, honored, and almost
shamanistic role in their communities. They had, or so it seemed, a
mysterious power. But as science and technology deconstructed the
transformational steps into very non-magical, mechanical processes, an
important trade-off occurred: volume production supplanted small-scale artistry.
However, as anyone interested in this book probably knows, we are
now in the midst of an artisanal renewal. We saw it happen with bread,
wine, and beer in the 1980s, followed by a flowering of amazing
domestic farmstead cheeses in the 1990s. Lately it’s showing up in salumi
and charcuterie. And where the professionals dare to go, home cooks
soon follow. This book celebrates these artisan mysteries, if I can be so
bold as to resurrect that mystical image. I think it’s allowable, because
things exist on many levels, and while alchemy is no longer the rulebook
of the day, the yearning for the transformations that it symbolically
points to never has and never will depart from us. And so I believe that
all of us, whether professional or home cooks, long for the kind of
empowerment that comes with the ability to transform one thing into
something else.
In my cheese making days I marveled at how milk could become so
many different other things and how, if I learned how to properly
control the environment in which I performed my transformations, I
could tease out flavors and textures that weren’t there in the original
source product; I could effect a radical change in the elements, bringing
joy to others. I viewed my stainless steel cheese vat as a kind of altar,
and my aging room as a sacred, veiled chamber. I believe it is in making
connections like this—in seeing the implications embedded in fermented
and thus transformational foods (and in all things, for that matter, but
it’s so much easier to grasp with fermented foods)—that we do attain a
type of veil-splitting empowerment and thus begin to scratch the itch of
our deeper yearnings.
So a book like this one, which demystifies and simplifies, also leads us
deeper into mystery, because it gives us the tools to effect
transformations and to experience the joy of such creation, and also the
joy of giving joy. Every now and then I get the urge to track down some
rennet and make another batch of Abbey Jack, and with this book in
hand, I’ve already begun designating my aging cellar. But more
important, because I have the privilege of traveling frequently, I look
forward to tasting the cheeses made by you, of sharing in your joy by
being the recipient of it.
One final anecdote: During the height of my Abbey Jack days I
decided to make small, twelve-ounce wheels to give as Christmas gifts. I
even dipped them in beeswax and tied them up with twine, with a little
nub of string dangling off the top to facilitate untying them, and happily
gave them to my friends to send to their families across the country. I
couldn’t wait to hear how everyone liked it (this was in the early 1980s
when many people had never eaten homemade, aged cheese). A few
days after Christmas I heard one of my friends, who was talking on the
telephone, laughing hysterically. He kept looking at me and laughing
again. When he got off the phone he said, “My folks wanted me to tell
you thank you for all your hard work, but to also let you know that it
was smelliest candle they’d ever burned.”
Over the next few days I heard this same response from three other
people. Of course, those who figured out that it was cheese raved about
it, but, frankly, I still get notes from old friends reminding me of my
days as the smelly candle maker.
So as you dive into the world that Mary Karlin describes in the
following pages, I leave you with this thought: Know that you are
entering a long tradition of multidimensional artisanship, with all that
the term implies. As you become adept in your transformations of milk
into curds and whey, and thus into cheeses of many types, and as you
learn how to evoke every subtle nuance of flavor trapped in those curds
through proper temperature control, acid balancing, and aging, and as
you begin spreading the joy you have created by sharing the cheese you
create, remember, above all else, to always label your cheese.
Peter Reinhart
Charlotte, North Carolina
September 2010

INTRODUCTION
Iam thrilled to invite you on a rewarding journey, one that starts with
a simple ingredient, milk, which is transformed through a few
fundamental practices into glorious cheese. Whether you are a curious
novice or an experienced hobbyist, you are part of a culture with a
seemingly insatiable appetite for hand-crafted cheese, always yearning to
discover yet another treasure at the local cheese shop or as part of a
restaurant’s cheese plate. Maybe you are like me: when I encounter a
new, remarkable artisan cheese, it makes an indelible mark, and I think
to myself, “I want to make a cheese like that!” The enthusiasm comes
easy when there are so many cheeses to be inspired by and so many
excellent reasons to make your own. Perhaps you are motivated by the
guaranteed freshness of homemade cheese or want to save money
through DIY production, or maybe you are lured by the age-old tradition
of homestead cheese making as a means to feed your family.
I’ve worked with some of the most influential cheese makers and
authorities in the field, and now, in this comprehensive book, I share
with you the collective expertise and knowledge of the American cheese
making community—a dedicated segment of the burgeoning artisan food
movement. As a passionate cook, educator, and hobbyist cheese maker, I
adore both making hand-crafted cheeses and cooking with the results,
and I’m very keen to pass on what I know. This book is my offering,
filled with formulas for making more than eighty cheeses, including
longtime favorites, and more than two dozen newer contemporary cheeses.
We are lucky that the appreciation for hand-crafted cheeses, in the
recent past a rather rarefied interest, is now part of mainstream culture.
There is growing and widespread interest in hand-crafted foods and the
do-it-yourself experience—all part of what Peter Reinhart calls the
artisan renewal. But it is also worth noting that a mere century ago
cheese was still a relatively regional—and European—phenomenon and
that cheese making techniques were limited by climate, geography, and
technology in a way that modernity has rendered obsolete. For example,
bloomy-rind cheeses like Camembert and Brie were first created in
northwestern France because cows were prevalent, cheese was made for
home or village consumption, and a specific acid-tolerant mold
flourished in that region. High in the mountains, fewer cows were
grazed and their milk was pooled cooperatively. Therefore, large wheels
of low-moisture cheeses like Comté and Emmental were created to be
shared and to last through the winter months. In the United States,
cheese production first emulated regional European cheeses, made by
and for specific immigrant audiences. Hard Italian-style cheeses were
crafted in California, Germanic washed-rind cheeses like Limburger were
produced in Wisconsin, and cheddar was produced in New York.
Yet today, cheese makers have nearly unfettered access to the
specialized equipment and molds and cultures needed to produce any
type of cheese; the boundaries that once kept cheeses regionalized no
longer exist. This has resulted in what cheese authority Liz Thorpe notes
is a significant blurring of and riffing on tradition where Old World
meets New. And though technology has increased our access to supplies,
one of the most enjoyable parts of cheese making is decidedly
unmodern: you still can’t rush cheese. It slows down the pace of daily
life by requiring our attention and patience; waiting is essential to its
success.
Knowing this, I should not be surprised that my joyful journey to
writing this book has taken fifteen years in the cheese world, organizing
culinary tours to various farms and creameries, teaching cooking classes
using artisan cheeses, and sharing the hand-crafted babies of passionate
artisan producers in Northern California. These award-winning
craftspeople inspire me, and their dedication has shaped my career and
provided motivation for writing this book.
But maybe the most generous educator is cheese itself. Each time I
make cheese, the process teaches me something valuable. I can also say
to you, with certainty, expect the unexpected. Cheese making is an
unending learning process, even for those who do it daily. My job in this
book is to demystify and simplify that process enough that you can
confidently venture forth into this exciting, mystical world. Once your
hands are on the wheel, the road to proficiency is simple: keep making
more cheese and joyfully share it!
In addition to the more than eighty tested cheese making formulas, I
have included two dozen savory and sweet recipes inspired by the ethnic
or cultural origins of the featured cheeses—the Mediterranean, Northern
Africa, India, and Latin and North America. Helpful at-a-glance charts,
worksheets, guides for aging, and steps for making your own versions of
new artisan cheeses can be found on this book’s companion website,
www.artisancheesemakingathome.com.
I encourage you to visit my blog, Artisan Cheese Making at Home
(http://homecraftedcheese.com), so that together we may share updates,
discussions, recipes, new developments, and discoveries. Now, let’s get
started on this magical journey!
A note on the photography: All of the cheeses photographed for this
book by the gifted Ed Anderson were made either by me or by my team
of skilled hobbyist cheese heads. Additional photos were taken by me on
field trips to cheese makers and in my home cheese making kitchen.
Most of the cheeses are perfectly beautiful; some are less so. I hope
showing them to you warts and all proves a valuable tool for gaining
knowledge of what transpires (even unexpectedly) in the cheese making
process. Trust me, even the ugly ducklings can be delicious! The breads
in the photographs are courtesy of Della Fattoria, Petaluma, California.


Table of Contents

Foreword
Introduction
CHAPTER 1
Cheese Making Basics:
Equipment, Ingredients, Processes, and Techniques
Building Your Skills: The Habits of Successful Cheese Making
Equipment and Supplies
Ingredients: The Building Blocks of Cheese
Processes and Techniques
CHAPTER 2
Beginning Cheese Making:
Fresh Direct-Acidification Cheeses, Cultured Dairy Products, Fresh Culture-Ripened Cheeses, and
Salt-Rubbed and Brined Cheeses
Mascarpone
Low-Fat Panir
Queso Blanco
Whole Milk Ricotta
Whey Ricotta
Cultured Butter
Crème Fraîche
Buttermilk Sour Cream
Cultured Sour Cream
Yogurt
Yogurt Cheese with Mint
Greek-Style Yogurt
Cabécou
Real Cream Cheese
Crème Fraîche Cottage Cheese
Crescenza
Basic Chèvre
O’banon
Fromage Blanc
Queso Fresco
Quark
Cotija
Ricotta Salata
Feta
Halloumi
CHAPTER 3
Intermediate Cheese Making:
Stretched-Curd and Semisoft, Firm, and Hard Cheeses
Traditional Mozzarella
Burrata
Queso Oaxaca
Bocconcini
Junket Mozzarella
Braided String Cheese
Bread Cheese
Kasseri
Provolone
Smoked Scamorza
Dill Havarti
Edam Boule
Fontina
Gouda
Jack Cheese
Just Jack
Alpine-Style Tomme
Gruyère
Tea-Smoked Gruyère
Jarlsberg
Saffron-Infused Manchego
Parmesan
Romano
Asiago Pepato
American Brick
Caerphilly
Colby
Brew-Curds Cheddar
Cheddar-Jalapeño Cheese Curds
Farmhouse Chive Cheddar
Irish-Style Cheddar
Double-Milled Cheddar
Brin d’Amour
Cocoa-Rubbed Dry Jack Cheese
Lavender Mist Chèvre
Honey-Rubbed Montasio
Rustico Foglie di Noce
CHAPTER 4
More Advanced Cheese Making:
Bloomy-Rind and Surface-Ripened Cheeses, Washed-Rind and Smeared-Rind Cheeses, and Blue
Cheeses
Crème Fraîche Brie
American-Style Brie
Bucheron
Camembert
Coulommiers
Craggy Cloaked Cabra
Crottin
Fromage à l’Huile
The Goat Experience
Mushroom-Infused Camembert
Bloomy Robiola
Saint-Marcellin
Valençay
Ale-Washed Coriander Trappist Cheese
Cabra Al Vino
Desert Sunset Pavé
Washed-Rind Teleme-Style
Lemon Vodka Spirited Goat
Époisses
Morbier
Wood-Fired Morbier
Mixed-Milk Morbier
Port Salut
Reblochon
Taleggio
Bloomy Blue Log Chèvre
Blue Gouda
Buttermilk Blue
Cambozola
Coastal Blue
Gorgonzola
Smoked Brandy-Pecan Gorgonzola
Roquefort
Stilton
CHAPTER 5
Cooking with Artisan Cheeses
Maple-Planked Brie with Mushroom-Walnut Ragout
Smoked Mozzarella–Eggplant Fritters with Roasted Tomato–Herb Sauce
Grilled Grape Leaf Goat Cheese Toasts with Citrus Tapenade
Taleggio Fonduta
Grilled Cumin Flatbreads with Tomato-Ginger Chutney and Crème
Fraîche Cottage Cheese
Goat Cheese and Chive Fallen Soufflés with Herb-Citrus Vinaigrette
Manchego and Saffron Flan
Herb Salad with Chèvre-and Bacon-Stuffed Figs
Bocconcini and Roasted Tomato Pasta Salad
Spinach Salad with Charred Ricotta Salata and Caramelized Oranges
Cobb Salad with Buttermilk Blue Dressing
Moroccan Chickpea Soup with Harissa and Yogurt Cheese
Tortilla Soup with Grilled Shrimp, Cotija, and Avocado-Tomatillo Salsa
Curried Saag Panir
Grilled Chiles Rellenos Stuffed with Queso Oaxaca, Mushrooms, and
Sweet Potato
Blue Cheese, Bacon, and Pear Galette
Grilled Apple, Jack, and Curry Sandwich
Yogurt and Dill No-Knead Bread
Cheddar and Chive Scones
Blue Cheese and Toasted Walnut Fudge Brownies
Caramelized Apple Tart with Cheddar Crust
Vanilla Bean Fontainebleau with Pistachio Brittle
Ricotta-Filled Chocolate Crepes with Nutella and Sour Cherry Preserves
Stone Fruit Phyllo Tarts with Mascarpone-Cardamom Ice Cream
Acknowledgments
Glossary
Resources
Bibliography
Index

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Sweet & savory recipes and tales from a pastry chef and her cooking school

Susan Holding

Cover design by Amy Lee Sullivan
Cover photo credit: Susan Holding


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Book Details
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 Copyright©   
 2014 by Susan M. Holding

LET’S GET STARTED
Bonjour!
Welcome to the Little French Bakery and Cooking School. In
each class at The Little French Bakery, students receive a
collection of recipes based on the topic of the day. In this
book, you’ll find many of the recipes I’ve been teaching since
my classes began. Some are sweet, some are savory. While
some are easier than others, I’ve written the directions so
new, aspiring cooks and bakers can be successful.

In 2010 I began blogging about pastry school experiences,
baking, cooking, and life here in rural Wisconsin. My
photography started out underexposed and out of focus. With
the help of some great tutors, books, and classes, my
photography is improving. My Canon 7D and I have become
good friends. I’m delighted I was able to shoot the photos for
this book. The photos of me, Gary, and our dogs were taken
by Mike and Heather Krakora of Krakora Studios. Lindsey
Carlyle Eastman of Lindsey Carlyle Photography took the
photo of me with my camera when we were in Ireland
studying food styling and photography with Beatrice Peltre,
of La Tartine Gourmande.

Tucked between the recipes and photographs of this book
you’ll find my stories. I hope you’ll be able to join me in
person some day as we bake, eat, and share time together.

How Did This All Begin?
As a little girl, I loved to bake. My parents made a great
choice when I was in kindergarten. Rather than going the
Easy Bake Oven route, they gave me a set of small
pans and bowls with tiny mixes for Christmas. With some
adult supervision, I could make a cake and bake it in the big
oven. I remember my grandma was a great cook. It was so fun
standing at her side with an apron tied around me. Sometimes
it was a dish towel, sometimes a pretty embroidered apron
from her kitchen drawer. As I grew up, I baked in Girl Scouts
for badges, baked for family events, and baked with my
college roommates trying recipes in the cooking magazines
and cookbooks.

Fast forward a few (ok, more than a few!) years. Like many
of my students and readers, I was an enthusiastic home cook.
I was working in the healthcare industry, and I was trying all
kinds of recipes and enjoyed taking evening demo-style
classes at local cooking stores on evenings and weekends.
New pieces of cooking equipment were my favorite gifts.
One day, I decided to expand my horizons and enroll in a
weekend baking class. Since my work required travel, I was
accumulating many frequent flyer miles. My plan was to use
some of the miles and learn more about baking. I wasn’t sure
where I wanted to go so I found the most recent edition of
Gourmet magazine and looked for the ads for cooking
schools. I pulled out the reader response card—you know, the
little cardboard postcards that used to be tucked in between
the pages. There were about one hundred numbers on the card
corresponding to ads in the magazine. I circled the numbers
for all the cooking schools I thought were a good match. The
schools were mostly on the East or West Coast of the United
States featuring weekend bread and pastry classes. My plan
was right on target.

I waited for the materials to arrive. Now remember, this was
pre-internet so information was gathered by phone or what is
kindly referred to now as snail mail. Over the span of a few
weeks, literature began to arrive: little pamphlets with
schedules and class descriptions. The next step was to decide
which class and when. Then came the big day. When I arrived
home from work one day, there was a large, thick white
envelope waiting for me. I opened the outer wrapper to find a
shiny, high-quality folder containing the registration materials
and information for Le Cordon Bleu, Paris. It was beautifully
organized and contained all I needed to apply for culinary
school. I had circled the number on the reply card by
accident. I had no intention of leaving my job and heading off
to school, so I set it aside and continued to review the other
classes’ info.

A few weeks went by. I couldn’t get the Cordon Bleu folder
out of my mind. What if I did go away to school? I loved
school and maybe this could work. As I read all the
requirements and schedules in Le Cordon Bleu’s folder, I
found a program they referred to as Intensive. Each part was
three weeks long and held in August or December. The first
class was called Pâtisserie de Base, Basic Pastry. By now the
wheels were really turning. What if I took a short leave of
absence from work and went to Paris to take this class? I
could learn enough French to get by. I had the miles, and
there must be places the school could recommend for lodging.
Gary and I had a long talk about my idea. He was excited, and
encouraged me take the next step.

One of the prerequisites was experience in a commercial
kitchen. I found a local European-style bakery who kindly
welcomed me to help with odds and ends after my real work
day was finished. I got to see firsthand how a commercial
kitchen works. I learned how to handle batches larger than
one or two dozen, and several pieces of really big equipment.
Experience, check. Now I was ready to apply.

I sent off the application and within the month was accepted
into Pâtisserie de Base. Even the acceptance letter was
beautiful. Each correspondence arrived Par Avion—Air Mail.
I was going to Paris to study at Le Cordon Bleu.
After sending in my uniform sizing information, my dream
was becoming a reality. I now needed to brush up on my
French. And I’ll be honest, it wasn’t brushing up, it was
essentially learning from scratch. Using tapes, CDs, books,
and flashcards, I taught myself enough French to get by.
Looking back, my French was terrible, but I was enthusiastic
and trying my hardest.

Now that I had been accepted I needed to find a place to stay.
Rather than an apartment, which seemed daunting, I looked
through the hotels listed in guide books and lists provided by
the school, and found a hotel in the 17th arrondissement. The
description sounded lovely, was near the school, and offered a
monthly rate. In my best French and with the help of notes
with phonetic spelling scribbles, I called the hotel, made the
reservation, and was set.


Contents

1. Let’s Get Started
2. Must-Have Recipes and Techniques
3. Appetizers and Starter Courses
4. Breads: Spin Three Times and Flip
5. Pastries
6. Cookies and Bars
7. Cakes
8. Favorite Meals
9. Soups
10. The Breakfast Class
11. Our Family Favorites
12. Tarts and Pies
13. Comfort Foods
14. Acknowledgments
15. Metric and Imperial Conversions
16. Oven Temperatures
17. Recipe Index

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Photography copyright © 2014 by Susan Holding

Skyhorse® and Skyhorse Publishing® are registered
trademarks of Skyhorse Publishing, Inc.®, a Delaware
corporation.
Visit our website at www.skyhorsepublishing.com.

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Discover Delicious Japanese Cooking with Easy Japanese Recipes

By BookSumo Press

BookSumo Press, a DBA of Saxonberg Associates


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 Copyright©   
 by Saxonberg Associates

About the Author
BookSumo Press is a publisher of unique, easy, and healthy cookbooks.
Our cookbooks span all topics and all subjects. If you want a deep dive into the
possibilities of cooking with any type of ingredient. Then BookSumo Press is
your go to place for robust yet simple and delicious cookbooks and recipes.
Whether you are looking for great tasting pressure cooker recipes or authentic
ethic and cultural food. BookSumo Press has a delicious and easy cookbook for you.

With simple ingredients, and even simpler step-by-step instructions BookSumo
cookbooks get everyone in the kitchen chefing delicious meals.
BookSumo is an independent publisher of books operating in the beautiful
Garden State (NJ) and our team of chefs and kitchen experts are here to teach,
eat, and be merry!

Introduction
Welcome to The Effortless Chef Series! Thank you for taking the time to
purchase this cookbook.
Come take a journey into the delights of easy cooking. The point of this
cookbook and all BookSumo Press cookbooks is to exemplify the effortless
nature of cooking simply.

In this book we focus on Japanese. You will find that even though the recipes are
simple, the taste of the dishes are quite amazing.

So will you take an adventure in simple cooking? If the answer is yes please
consult the table of contents to find the dishes you are most interested in.
Once you are ready, jump right in and start cooking.
— BookSumo Press


Table of Contents

About the Author.
Introduction
Table of Contents
Any Issues? Contact Us
Legal Notes
Common Abbreviations
Chapter 1: Easy Japanese Recipes
4-Ingredient Ramen
Nori Noodles Soup
Ramen Sesame Soup
Japanese Hot Shiso Guacamole
Ramen Lasagna
Japanese Dashi Omelet
Lemongrass Ramen with Duck and Ginger
Japanese Mirin Chicken Soup
Fermented Sichuan Noodles
Japanese Teriyaki Zoodles Stir Fry
Lunch Box Noodles
Vanilla Crusted Shrimp
Hawaiian Ramen Skillet
Japanese Chicken Snow Soup
Sweet Ramen with Tofu
Japanese Hot Devil's Eggs
Ginger Beef Ramen
Japanese Miso Soup
Ramen Roulade
Japanese Potato with Homemade Curry
Louisiana x Japan Ramen
Glazed Japanese Chicken Wings
Sunflower Ramen with Vinaigrette
Wasabi Japanese Tortillas
Cream of Ramen and Mushroom Soup
Japanese Jasmine Nori Bites
Saucy Serrano Ramen Salad
Japanese Sesame Wings
American Ground Beef Ramen
Savory and Sweet Omelet
Kimchee Noodles
Tipsy Japanese Crumbled Beef
Faux Pepperoni Ramen Pizza
Japanese Ricy Ketchup Omelet
Roasted Miso Noodles
Japanese Tofu and Beef Burgers
Mock Ramen Pot Pie
Japanese Grilled Portobello Caps
Salad from Vietnam
Japanese Sweet and Chili Cucumber Salad
Creamy Nuts and Noodles Salad
Crusted Japanese Chicken Breasts
Tropical Curry Ramen
Japanese Sesame Fried Chicken Bites
Fried Ramen Rings
Japanese Condensed Beef Steak Stir Fry
Thai Ramen Beef Satay
Japanese Barbecue Bacon Pancakes
Golden Cheddar Ramen Soup
Japanese Sweet Chicken Stir Fry
Alternative Egg Drop Soup
Japanese Sesame Egg Sushi
Hot Shot of Ramen
Jalapenos Frittata
Minty Noodles Cookies
Japanese Tuna Pyramids Bites
Sesame and Chicken Soup
Japanese Grilled Tuna Salad
$3 Dollar Dinner
Noodles Curry Soup
Sweet and Spicy Ramen Stir Fry
Japanese Bonito Tofu Soup
Parmesan Tuna Ramen
Japanese Beef Roast Barbecue
Ramen Steak Skillet
Japanese Octopus Bites
Teriyaki Ramen Bowls
Japanese Spring Stir Fry
Chili Coconut Ramen
Japanese Steakhouse Dressing
Mandarin Ramen Salad
Japanese Fruity Chicken Curry
Ramen Green Bean Stir Fry
Japanese Crock Stew
Shoyu Ramen
Japanese Juicy Burgers
Baby Ramen Soup
Japanese Crusted Potato Bites
Broccoli and Oyster Ramen
Crunchy Japanese Ramen
Sambal Ramen Salad
Japanese Crusted Pork Chops
Ramen Toscano
Japanese Russet Curry
Ramen Seoul
Japanese Bell Rice Omelet
Ramen Omelet
Japanese Baked Sweet Potato
Marinated Eggs for Ramen
Japanese Chicken Thighs Skillet
Chili Ramen Casserole
Warm Japanese Mirin Eggplants Salad
Apple Ramen Salad
Japanese Green Beans Salad
Sweet Ramen Skillet
Japanese Shrimp Stew
How to Make Miso Ramen
Japanese Chicken Drumsticks with Barbecued Beans and Hot Slaw
French Ramen Pan
Japanese Chicken Soup
Mung Bang Noodles Skillet
Cucumber Salad in Japan
( キュウリのサラダ)

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More Than 375 Delectable Cookie Recipes That Begin with a Box of Cake Mix

Camilla V. Saulsbury

Cover and internal design © 2011 by Sourcebooks, Inc.
Cover design by Laura Palese Cover images © blackwaterimages,
NightAndDayImages, Ruth Black, Lynn Seeden, carterphoto,
dlerick/iStockphoto.com


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Book Details
 Price
 3.00
 Pages
 419 p
 File Size 
 1,845 KB
 File Type
 PDF format
 ISBN
 -
 Copyright©   
 2005, 2011 by Camilla V. Saulsbury

About the Author
Camilla V. Saulsbury is a food writer, recipe developer, and spokesperson.
Her culinary focus is translating food and flavor trends into fresh, innovative,
and delicious recipes for the home kitchen. Camilla has been involved in the
world of food for more than sixteen years, including catering specialty desserts
in the San Francisco Bay Area, writing cookbooks and freelance food articles,
and developing recipes for national food companies. She is the winner of several
top cooking competitions, including the $100,000 National Chicken Cook-Off,
the $50,000 Build a Better Burger Contest, and the Food Network’s $25,000
Ultimate Recipe Showdown (Cookies Episode). She has made multiple
appearances on The Food Network, has been featured in the New York Times,
made appearances on the Today Show and QVC, and is a member of the
International Association of Culinary Professionals (IACP). Her work has
appeared in such magazines as Southern Living, Better Homes and Gardens,
Cooking Light, Woman’s Day, Cosmo Girl, Quick & Simple, and many others.
She is the author of twelve cookbooks.

Introduction
It’s always a good time to rediscover the age-old comfort of cookies. Try
conjuring an image more comforting than a warm kitchen, infused with the
scents of sweet vanilla, fragrant cinnamon, and fresh butter, and, on the kitchen
counter, a cooling rack piled high with fresh-from-the-oven delights studded
with chocolate chips and crunchy pecans. It is a cause for celebration in itself—
even more so when the cookie recipe is as quick and convenient as opening a
package of cake mix.
That’s right—cake mix. A standard 18.25-ounce package of cake mix is the
secret to a wealth of homemade cookies. Even better, the results are assuredly
irresistible. A package of cake mix gives home bakers the same head start for
baking cookies as for baking cakes. Cake mix simplifies steps and ingredients
and offers insurance (in the form of accurately premeasured and mixed flour,
sugar, and leavening) that the time spent baking will lead to sweet success time
and again. With a few extra ingredients, turns of the spoon, and whirs of the
mixer, cake mix can make any home cook a prize cookie baker.
And oh, what cookies to choose from! You may have come across a handful
of cake mix cookie recipes here and there, but never a collection as extensive as
this. Turn the pages and you’ll find an enticing array of cookie options: think
easy-as-can-be drop cookies, made from spoonfuls of dough dropped onto a
cookie sheet; formed, fancy, and filled cookies, that are either shaped into balls,
rolled and cut into fun shapes, or filled with jams, candies, and other treasures;
and blissful bar cookies, baked with ease in square or rectangular baking pans,
then cut into handheld pieces. They’re all here, and they’re all scrumptious,
satisfying, simple to make, and pretty to serve.

Quite a few all-American favorites can be found throughout the book:
Chocolate Chip Cookies, Oatmeal Raisin Cookies, Nutty Jam Thumbprints, and
Dark Chocolate Brownies are but a few. New takes on classic European cookies
are also well-represented, including crunchy Italian biscotti, tender French
madeleines, and rich Viennese teacakes.
Finally, a hearty helping of serendipity is stirred up to create a host of modern
cookie options, guaranteed to tempt one and all, and destined to become classics
in their own right. How about a Giant Cookie Pizza for your next birthday party?
Or Granola Chocolate Chunkers or Fresh Berry Cheesecake Bars for a picnic at
the park? How about a holiday cookie plate filled to overflowing with White
Chocolate Cranberry Bars, Caramel-Macchiato Thumbprints, Spumoni Chunk
Cookies, and Crushed Peppermint Snowballs? And why not surprise (and thrill)
your family on a busy weekday morning with healthy Whole Wheat Pumpkin
Breakfast Cookies or Chocolate-Nut Power Bars? This is the stuff of which
sweet dreams are made.
Once the cookie baking commences, one thing will immediately become selfevident:
each and every cookie in this collection will lead home bakers—and the
lucky recipients of their efforts—straight to the comfort zone. So why wait? Don
an apron, grab a bowl, and start mixing up some delicious fun. Be it ever so
humble, there’s no taste like a homemade cookie.

Contents

foreword
introduction

ONE 
drop cookies

TWO
 bar cookies

THREE 
formed and filled cookies

lists
about the author

Screenbook

Published by Cumberland House, an imprint of Sourcebooks, Inc.
P.O. Box 4410, Naperville, Illinois 60567-4410
(630) 961-3900
Fax: (630) 961-2168

2011022483

Printed and bound in the United States of America.

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