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Miss Parloa's new cook book download ebook

by Miss Parloa,Betty Crocker

Miss Parloa's new cook book download ebook
ISBN:
0307095681
ISBN13:
978-0307095688
Author:
Miss Parloa,Betty Crocker
Publisher:
General Mills; Special Silver Dollar City ed edition (1976)
Language:
Pages:
72 pages
ePUB:
1159 kb
Fb2:
1222 kb
Other formats:
docx mobi rtf azw
Category:
Relationships
Subcategory:
Rating:
4.4

Betty Crocker Cookbooks-Inspiring America to Cook At Home™. Betty Crocker inspires you to cook at home by providing easy-to-follow recipes, helpful how-to cooking information and all the tips and tricks you need to make cooking fun and enjoyable

Betty Crocker Cookbooks-Inspiring America to Cook At Home™. Betty Crocker inspires you to cook at home by providing easy-to-follow recipes, helpful how-to cooking information and all the tips and tricks you need to make cooking fun and enjoyable. Follow Betty Crocker.

We’re dedicated to reader privacy so we never track you.

Originally published in 1886. This volume from the Cornell University Library's print collections was scanned on an APT BookScan and converted to JPG 2000 format by Kirtas Technologies. nned cover to cover and pages may include marks notations and other marginalia present in the original volume. MoreLess Show More Show Less.

Maria Parloa (1843–1909) was an American author of books on cooking and housekeeping, the founder of two cooking schools, a noted lecturer on food . She was arguably America's first "celebrity cook.

Maria Parloa (1843–1909) was an American author of books on cooking and housekeeping, the founder of two cooking schools, a noted lecturer on food topics, and an important early figure in the "domestic science" (later "home economics") movement.

Start by marking Miss Parloa's new cook book as Want to Read .

Start by marking Miss Parloa's new cook book as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read. Maria Parloa was an author of books on cooking and housekeeping, the founder of two cooking schools, a noted lecturer on food topics, and an important early figure in the "domestic science" (later "home economics") movement.

340 Pages·2014·484 KB·0 Downloads·New! Title: Miss Parloa's New Cook Book. Author: Maria Parloa. 65 MB·4,784 Downloads. chemist ; it means much testing and no wasting; it means. English thoroughness and French art.

Cookery Books are collection of most admired cook recipes from different authors. Books related to Miss Parloa's New Cook Book.

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New cook book, A guide to marketing and cooking

New cook book, A guide to marketing and cooking. When the author wrote the Appledore Cook Book, nine years ago, she had seen so many failures and so much consequent mortification and dissatisfaction as to determine her to give those minute directions which were so often wanting in cook-books, and without which success in preparing dishes was for many a person unattainable. It seemed then unwise to leave much to the cook's judgment; and experience in lecturing and in teaching in her school since that time has satisfied the author that what was given in her first literary work was what was needed.

We had the New York Times, The Settlement Cookbook and this one, the Betty Crocker Picture Cook Book. In the meantime I found that I missed the book. It was the only cookbook I found that had how to cook crab legs

We had the New York Times, The Settlement Cookbook and this one, the Betty Crocker Picture Cook Book. It was the only cookbook I found that had how to cook crab legs. So I bought this one and it brings back good memories of my mother and my cook years.

Maria Parloa (1843-1909) was as arguably America's first "celebrity cook." The text for Miss Parloa's New Cook Book: A Guide to Marketing and Cooking was prepared for publication in 1880. This publication is a facsimile of it. 72p.
Reviews:
  • Otrytrerl
I have a tendency to collect cookbooks, so I figured a free cookbook for my Kindle was at least worth a look. I had no idea how much I would enjoy this one. I have actually read it cover-to-cover, and though I've had to use the dictionary feature for several phrases in the book (for example, "Indian meal" seems to have been the term for "corn meal" during Miss Parloa's era), I have highlighted more than a few recipes to try from this book.

Something to note is that the measurements are not quite as precise as you'd find nowadays (i.e., she calls for "butter the size of an egg" in several recipes), and there is never a temperature given for baking in the oven - rather, she uses terminology such as "cook in a moderate oven" (which I take to mean as somewhere around 350-375 degrees Fahrenheit) - so making some of these recipes will probably prove to be a bit of a challenge for even an experienced cook. But if you're looking for real, from-scratch recipes the way your great-great-grandmother would have done it, this is a really great place to start.
  • TheFresh
This was far more interesting than I expected it to be. I love that it seems to be one of the very first cookbooks where they found it necessary to actually tell you how much of what to use and gave standardized measurements, of sorts.

Excellent information about beef and fish and other ingredients and a wonderful bit of insight into history. Some of the recipes would be fun to try even now, which I didn't expect. The section on how to equip a kitchen was fun to read as well.

If you're into old cookbooks or just like reading about food and they type of things they used in their kitchens back then, well worth the free download!
  • komandante
This is a really fun old book that is full of interesting info. It does contain a lot of old language and I spent a good deal of time looking thinkgs up, but I found that to be kind of like a history lesson, and fun in my opinion. There are a lot of recipes in it that I look forward to giving a try and the info on selecting good quality ingredients is still usefull today I think. I really enjoyed it and you can't beat the price. Get it and you won't regret it!
  • Kelerius
This book, even if not used as a cookbook, is a fun read. I saw a really old copy at an old farmhouse we rented on vacation in Plymouth, Mass, and was really excited when I was able to order a reprint! Not only are some recipes economical, but they use traditional, season, unprocessed ingredients. Some recipes, however, are dated and read more for the history aspect, i.e. roast pigeon or boiled lamb tongue (although I've noticed tongue making a comeback. Not sure it's for me, but for anyone looking for these types of traditional recipes, there are several). It also talks about specialty items at that time that we now see daily, like romaine lettuce, so it's interesting to experience what food, both market and table, was like over a century ago.
Really neat book!
  • Funny duck
While old this book has many good recipies using whole food - not prepackage stuff and when on a budget and dealing with a food allergy it is easy to find and adapt recipies. I have collected old cook books for years and the treasure trove of wonderful recipies within. I recommend this book and any of these old cookbooks. They are a glimpse into our past and we can learn much from them. Such as making things from scratch from basics youhave on hand budgeting, value of using leftovers and wasting nothing... all stuff our Grandmothers and their mothers knew and has gotten lost by many in the past 50 years. Enjoy!
  • Karg
Many of the recipes and old timely advice still can be used in today's kitchen. Some old and seemingly tasty fare will be served in my home due to this book
  • Reggy
No comment,
I love reading old cookbooks. It also makes me appreciate how much easier and less time intensive cooking is today. This was entertaining to peruse and was free, who could ask for more?