After years of sharing “delicious but doable” recipes on her blog, “Once Upon a Chef,” Jennifer Segal’s new book of the same name continues that theme and style, just in countertop format.
About the Author
Award-winning chef Alon Shaya’s new cookbook isn’t your ordinary cookbook. Instead of appetizers, entrees and desserts chapters, it’s broken up into short stories about his life with recipes for each period.
Melanie Shurka’s New York City restaurant Kubeh is a modern-day ode to the beloved Middle Eastern “dumpling” served across the Middle East and adopted by Jews who came to Israel.
Sunflower Bakery’s Bnei Mitzvah Seeds Program give bar and bat mitzvah students hands-on bakery experience and teaches them about the organization’s special mission training adults with learning differences in pastry arts.
Paula Shoyer’s The Healthy Jewish Kitchen helps kosher cooks forgo margarine and processed ingredients in favor of whole grains for healthier meals that are unique, delicious and full of spirit.
Whether the goal is playing at Carnegie Hall or making a killer challah, the path is the same: keep at it until you get good. That’s the lesson in Shannon Sarna’s Modern Jewish Baker.
The size of an evening clutch and filled with 25 global Jewish appetizer recipes, Leah Koenig’s new book (the first of three) gives those small, pre-entrée bites the respect they deserve.
Unimpressed with Ashkenazi haroset, Wendy has been on a quest for one that’s more, well, mortar-like. This year she joined her friend Melanie to prepare the Curaçao-style version made by Melanie’s husband’s family.
Recipe contributed by Melanie Moreno, adapted from Recipes from the Jewish Kitchens of Curaçao, Recipes Compiled by the Sisterhood of Mikvé Israel – Emanuel. This recipe is unique to the island of Curaçao, where Jews have resided since the 17th century. Melanie and René Moreno, and their now-grown children, Ilana and Alex, make this version…
During the year, Wendy chooses modern, healthy tastes for her family, but there’s no such thing as holidays without the old-school flavors of her grandmother’s chicken fricassee (with flanken and gizzards!).