An eccentric and charming cookbook from Dishoom, with over 100 recipes from the much-loved restaurants.
At long last, Dishoom share the secrets to their much sought-after Bombay comfort food: the Bacon Naan Roll, Black Daal, Okra Fries, Jackfruit Biryani, Chicken Ruby and Lamb Raan, along with Masala Chai, coolers and cocktails.
As you learn to cook the Dishoom menu, you will also be taken on a day-long tour of south Bombay, peppered with much eating and drinking. You'll discover the simple joy of early chai and omelette at Kyani and Co., of dawdling in Horniman Circle on a lazy morning, of eating your fill on Mohammed Ali Road, of strolling on the sands at Chowpatty at sunset or taking the air at Nariman Point at night.
This beautiful cookery book and its equally beautiful photography will transport you to Dishoom's most treasured corners of Bombay. Read it, and you will find yourself replete with recipes and stories to share with all who come to your table.
Reduced due to very slight discolouration to back cover.
It's good to know what the parts of a thing are called, but it's much more interesting to know what they do. Richard Feynman once said that if you can't explain something to a first-year student, you don't really get it. In THING EXPLAINER, Randall Munroe takes a quantum leap past this: he explains things using only drawings and a vocabulary of just our 1,000 (or the ten hundred) most common words.
Many of the things we use every day - like our food-heating radio boxes ('microwaves'), our very tall roads ('bridges'), and our computer rooms ('datacentres') - are strange to us. So are the other worlds around our sun (the solar system), the big flat rocks we live on (tectonic plates), and even the stuff inside us (cells). Where do these things come from? How do they work? What do they look like if you open them up? And what would happen if we heated them up, cooled them down, pointed them in a different direction, or pressed this button?
In THING EXPLAINER, Munroe gives us the answers to these questions and many, many more. Funny, interesting, and always understandable, this book is for anyone- age 5 to 105 - who has ever wondered how things work, and why.
Paddington Bear's marmalade, a Neopolitan pizza with Elena Ferrante, afternoon tea at Manderley... Here are100 delicious recipesinspired by cookery writer Kate Young's well-stocked bookshelves.
From Before Noon breakfasts and Around Noon lunches to Family Dinners and Midnight Feasts,The Little Library Cookbookcaptures the magic and wonder of the meals enjoyed by some of our best-loved fictional characters.
'If food can comfort, so can books' THE GUARDIAN.
'Bringing together two of our greatest loves, food and books ... An absolute joy' STYLIST.
'Has great charm and is a very good read ... Part of the delight is in seeing what Young has come up with' DIANA HENRY.