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The easy way to eat vegetarian on campus Vegetarianism is growing rapidly, and young adults?including college students?are leading the charge as more and more of them discover the many benefits to adopting a vegetarian lifestyle. However, there are limited resources for budget-conscious students to keep a vegetarian diet. Student's Vegetarian Cookbook For Dummies offers the growing population of vegetarian students with instruction and recipes for fast and fun vegetarian cooking. Personalized for students, it comes with quick-fix recipes, a variety of creative meal ideas, and money-saving tips. Plain-English explanations of cooking techniques and nutritional information More than 100 recipes for making vegetarian dishes that are quick, easy, and tasty Budget-conscious shopping tips When dining halls are inadequate and restaurants become too expensive, Student's Vegetarian Cookbook For Dummies has you covered!
Anna Thomas follows up where The Vegetarian Epicure, the cookbook that introduced vegetarian cooking to skilled home chefs everywhere, left off with The Vegetarian Epicure, Book Two. Now reissued as a facsimilie edition, with all of the charming line illustrations and personality of the original edition, this classic, informal guide to vegetarian cooking will be available once again! With 325 entirely new recipes, many inspired by cuisines from across the world including France, Spain, and India, Anna Thomas provides a cookbook for both strict vegetarians and those looking to eat a little less meat.
The Complete Idiot's Guide Anti-Inflammation Cookbook
The Complete Idiot's Guide Glycemic Index Cookbook
Anna Thomas's first cookbook introduced vegetarian cooking to skilled home chefs everywhere, selling nearly a million copies across all formats. Now reissued as a facsimilie edition, with all of the charming line illustrations and personality of the original edition, this classic, informal guide to vegetarian cooking will be available once again! The cookbook contains 262 entirely orignal recipes with everything from soups and bread to curries and sweets as well as tips for menu planning, advice on entertaining, and holiday recipes.
Beautifully translated for a new generation of devotees of delicious and healthy eating: a groundbreaking, mouthwatering vegetarian cookbook originally published in Yiddish in pre–World War II Vilna and miraculously rediscovered more than half a century later. In 1938, Fania Lewando, the proprietor of a popular vegetarian restaurant in Vilna, Lithuania, published a Yiddish vegetarian cookbook unlike any that had come before. Its 400 recipes ranged from traditional Jewish dishes (kugel, blintzes, fruit compote, borscht) to vegetarian versions of Jewish holiday staples (cholent, kishke, schnitzel) to appetizers, soups, main courses, and desserts that introduced vegetables and fruits that had not traditionally been part of the repertoire of the Jewish homemaker (Chickpea Cutlets, Jerusalem Artichoke Soup; Leek Frittata; Apple Charlotte with Whole Wheat Breadcrumbs). Also included were impassioned essays by Lewando and by a physician about the benefits of vegetarianism. Accompanying the recipes were lush full-color drawings of vegetables and fruit that had originally appeared on bilingual (Yiddish and English) seed packets. Lewando's cookbook was sold throughout Europe. Lewando and her husband died during World War II, and it was assumed that all but a few family-owned and archival copies of her cookbook vanished along with most of European Jewry. But in 1995 a couple attending an antiquarian book fair in England came upon a copy of Lewando's cookbook. Recognizing its historical value, they purchased it and donated it to the YIVO Institute for Jewish Research in New York City, the premier repository for books and artifacts relating to prewar European Jewry. Enchanted by the book's contents and by its backstory, YIVO commissioned a translation of the book that will make Lewando's charming, delicious, and practical recipes available to an audience beyond the wildest dreams of the visionary woman who created them. With a foreword by Joan Nathan. Full-color illustrations throughout. Translated from the Yiddish by Eve Jochnowitz.