Welcome to Eat Your Books!

If you are new here, you may want to learn a little more about how this site works. Eat Your Books has indexed recipes from leading cookbooks and magazines as well recipes from the best food websites and blogs.

Become a member and you can create your own personal ‘Bookshelf’. Imagine having a single searchable index of all your recipes – both digital and print!

America’s Test Kitchen Special Issue: Best-Ever Lost Recipes (2017): Kitchen-Tested Heirloom Recipes Too Good to Forget

Search this magazine for Recipes »

Notes about this book

This book does not currently have any notes.

You must Create an Account or Sign In to add a note to this book.

Reviews about this book

This book does not currently have any reviews.

  • Published Oct 01 2017
  • Format Magazine
  • Page Count 96
  • Language English
  • Countries United States

Publishers Text

WHETHER A SOUL-WARMING meal that your grandmother made just for you or an old-world dish that your great-grandparents brought through Ellis Island, our favorite family recipes are about more than food: They tell a story of who we are and where we come from. This issue features a variety of recipes from our readers—recipes that traveled to America with earlier generations, such as Nonna’s Breakfast and Dessert Farina Cake, as well as those born here in the United States, like New Orleans Shrimp. This collection is sure to bring folks into the kitchen, where they’ll start traditions of their own.

Featured Recipes Include:

BUBBE’S PASSOVER BRISKET - This reader’s grandmother—or “Bubbe,” as she was known to her grandchildren—passed down a brisket recipe that is well worth the time it takes for the meat to rest.

GALVESTON SHRIMP CREOLE - This recipe comes to us from a reader in Galveston Bay, Texas, where there is an abundance of fresh shrimp.

UPSIDE-DOWN TOMATO PAN BREAD - This innovative recipe takes its inspiration from pineapple upside-down cake, in which pineapple slices become beautifully browned as they cook against the bottom of a cake pan.