By Lynne Christy Anderson
Read Online or Download Breaking Bread: Recipes and Stories from Immigrant Kitchens PDF
Similar regional & international books
Below the Tuscan solar meets the wide-open sea . . . a humiliation of Mangoes is a scrumptious chronicle of leaving the type-A way of life in the back of -- and researching the seductive secrets and techniques of existence within the Caribbean. Who hasn’t fantasized approximately chucking the activity, announcing so long to the rat race, and escaping to a few unique vacation spot looking for solar, sand, and a unique lifestyle?
This can be the publication to take the flavor buds touring. Arepas from Venezuela, tom yam soup from Thailand, scrumptious mezze from the center East—The international of highway nutrients bargains the easiest in speedy foodstuff from Africa, Latin the US, the center East, and Asia. Over 100 recipes were selected for his or her reputation at road stalls and markets all over the world.
- Focus on Food Engineering
- In a Roman Kitchen: Timeless Recipes from the Eternal City
- Eva's Kitchen
- Textes culinaires Mésopotamiens
- Das Brot
Additional info for Breaking Bread: Recipes and Stories from Immigrant Kitchens
Sometimes we’d go to the dacha that my grandparents had. It’s like a little hut where we’d stay when we wanted to forage. It was on top of a hill, and, at that time, there were only a few other people there, so it was fairly wild. From the dacha, we could just go into the forest and start walking. When you forage, it’s a contemplative state of mind. You’re outside with nature, and you have a chance to discover something together unexpectedly. A lot of times you might ﬁnd something else besides mushrooms, like an animal maybe.
From my parents’ perspective, foraging was a way to teach us about nature. It’s not necessarily a walk in the park, and it’s also different from hiking because it has another purpose. I think you become more aware of what’s around you, and you have to become attentive to what’s on the ground, to be able to distinguish the play of light, to recognize whether something is a leaf or a mushroom or, if the ground has a little bump to it, whether there could be a mushroom there. So we teach the kids to be attentive to all that, but you don’t sit there and lecture them.
Nezi, as she prefers to be called, came to the United States from Cape Verde in 1996 and teaches English as a Second Language at the Jeremiah E. Burke High School in Boston. Hh there is nothing quiet about Nezi’s kitchen. In the midst of four chattering parakeets in a cage by the window and the whimpering of Kiki the dog begging for scraps, Nezi’s nine-year-old grandson, RJ, break-dances past the stove. His older sister, Maura, calls out over the onions frying and the coffee brewing that she’ll answer the phone.