Buy Cookbooks ===== https://urlca.com/2tDGMg
Spice up the day-to-day for your attendees when you buy cookbooks wholesale for your next meeting or event! Cookbooks are also ideal for clients or employees when you want to buy books in bulk as corporate gifts. Teaching a cooking or home-ec class? Bulk Books is the best place to order class book sets to set your students up for culinary success. Browse below to see the most popular titles in this category, from diet-focused cookbooks to cocktail books filled with recipes for delicious libations. If you're looking for a particular title to order books in bulk, the search bar above will take you right to it. You can also request a quote for any books you don't see listed online.
While our focus is on Southern and community and charitable cookbooks, we often also buy cookbooks we think are just too cool to pass up. We are always looking for ways to expand our cookbook inventory and it's a pretty straightforward process for both us and the seller.
Another thing we look at is topic of the book and the current popularity of the book category. While Southern cookbooks are generally almost always popular, some authors can have more cookbooks out in current circulation and some categories (books on cocktails or specialized equipment) ebb, flow, and go "stale". None of these things have anything to do with how "good" a cookbook is, but we can quickly parse through your offerings and make an offer or give you feedback on other ways that you could responsibly downsize your cookbook collection.
The process for selling us cookbooks is simple. Please send us an inquiry with a list of titles, author, and general condition of each title. If you prefer not to prepare a list, you can also send pictures of the books clearly displaying front cover and binding to our email.
With COVID-19 travel restrictions and stay-at-home orders in place around the globe, experiencing the sights and sounds the world has to offer feels painfully far away. Wanderlusters may be home wondering how they can scratch their travel itch without literally exploring. Contrary to popular thought, it is possible to experience a new culture without ever leaving home. The best way to do so? Cooking. Travelers and experts across the board often agree that the best way to experience a new place is through its cuisine. This is precisely why we chose the top international cookbooks, so you can create and experience cuisine from the streets of Bangkok, the cafes of Paris or the towns of the Mediterranean in your own kitchen. So crack open one of these 15 cookbooks and let it take you far away.
All of my cookbooks are filled with macro-friendly recipes that have been calculated and loaded into My Fitness Pal for easy logging. This is how you make delicious food that your whole family will love--food beautiful enough for guests--without going crazy trying to calculate it all!
H&H Books is a small, independent, US-based publisher of cookbooks covering wild game, fish, wild plants, mushrooms and more. No big corporate structure here, it's just Hank and Holly and our tight-knit team of book mavens.
Originating from our efforts at Hunter Angler Gardener Cook, H&H Books is the name of the company we created to independently publish and sell cookbooks. So far we have three, all authored by Hank Shaw and photographed by Holly A. Heyser. We have another in the works, and are considering adding other authors.
MINI SALE: The Friends of the Jefferson Public Library will sponsor a sale of cookbooks, holiday books and boxes of CDs at the East Bank Regional Library from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Nov. 20, in the hallway across from the meeting rooms at the East Bank Regional Library, 4747 W. Napoleon Ave., Metairie.
Wow, I did not expect to get a response from you personally. Thank You. I just love your cookbooks and share your recipes with my family and friends. We live in the Houston area now after living in Baton Rouge for 30+ years. We have fresh fish from the Gulf frequently and I am always looking for a new "healthy" version to try. I do hope printing the recipes will be easier in the future. I won't give up!!!Thanks again for responding,
Over 25 years writing cookbooksOver 1.5 million people using my cookbooksNational ShowsInclude: Fox & Friends, The 700 Club, NBC Weekend Today Show, QVC, Harry Connick ShowConsisting of 14 books to-date.
People are horrified by the fat used in old cookbooks, but now they are finding that our low fat cooking is actually contributing to our health problems. I love old cook books and have collected them for years.
I learned to cook from a 1950 Betty Crocker cookbook that had been a gift to my Mom (who never used cookbooks!). Imagine my surprise and pleasure when my own daughter, in leaving home to set up her own household, asked if she could have that very worn BettyCrocker cookbook, covers nearly completely torn away and all.
I agree about the older cookbooks. I learned to cook from my mom and her dad. We did not use any prepackaged ingredients. Most came out of their garden in the back yard. She bought from farmers or orchards for the things she could not grow. After I married and left home, I started collecting cook books.I still enjoy cooking with home canned or fresh food.
archive.org is a free download site. I have downloaded about 15 older cookbooks in pdf format for FREE!! There are many books (I love old books, I have downloaded close to a gigabyte of books on many subjects) on most subjects, some are linked to Google books.
My first cookbook was Betty Crocker. I purchased it back in 1966. I was 13. I still have it. I prefer old cookbooks to the new ones. Better food, better methods, and people want to eat it. I have old cookbooks my grandmother had from a time when Church Socials were going on. I passed some of those to my Granddaughter.The older I get the less I care for the quality of food you get from most eating places. It is strange, but they all must purchase from the same companies. Because things pretty much taste the same no matter where you eat.I remember as a kid my family use to get together and have fish fry days in the summer. My uncle was the cook. Family gatherings like reunions and tables full of homemade everything. Great foods. I miss those days.
This year, more than ever, we opened our pocketbooks to support local restaurants through takeaway and delivery. But when we weren't conquering a pile of pad thai or sipping to-go cocktails, many of us had to learn how to cook. Some of us for the first time. As we near the end of the year, we asked Time Out staffers to tell us about the best cookbooks they relied on to get them through 2020. As a surprise to no one, many of us leaned heavy on baking, learning how to craft the perfect sourdough loaf, killer banana bread and fudgy chocolate cake. Others quenched their wanderlust in the kitchen, trying their hand at dumplings, bibimbap, chai masala and fattoush. It's never too late to pick up one of the best cookbooks of 2020 and hunker down at home with some of the world's best cooks.
I mean, it bothers me in the sense that I am personally only interested in quality work, but how many mediocre non-vegan cookbooks are out there? In a vegan world, we have to prepare ourselves for lots of vegan crap.
Just converting to Kindle and wasn't sure how others felt about e-cookbooks, hence my Google search yielding your entertaining blog post. I realize it was written quite a while ago and that you've surely come up with a solution to locating things in The Flavor Bible. An aid in that situation would be to highlight the first entry (or more, if you feel like it) for each letter (anise, basil, caraway...). On my Kindle Fire, I can use different colors to highlight that sort of bookmark as opposed to my real highlights. That way, your notes can act as an index. Thanks for an amusing read! ?
Thank you so much for writing this! I was trying to find out if I can go completely digital with my cookbooks, but it seems like I can't yet (at least, not with every book). I thought there was some kind of industry standard on formatting ecookbooks. =( A few years ago, I had books all over NY--my own apartment, my parents' house, their office, my boyfriend's apt--but now the two of us have moved to a 440 SF apt in Japan, and there's no room for anything! I hoping the industry can figure this out so I can buy books again with ease!
I also love the smell of an old (or brand new) book - unless it's a library book. I do NOT want to know what the mystery stains are on a library book. ? I am thinking very seriously about switching to e-cookbooks, simply for convenience and ease of storing. We recently moved from a 2000 sq ft home to a 750, and my cookbooks are a casualty of the downsizing, they are stacked here and there, and I never seem to find what I want, though I know it's here somewhere, etc. I don't know that I'll replace them all, but I'm researching some of my favorites, and I plan to only buy e-versions, when available, from here on out.
I'm also converting to iPad versions of my physical cookbooks - I don't have enough counter space to hold a Bittman AND cook dinner. The iPad also solves the ecological issue of printing out recipes from the Web; I just use the iPad.
Great post, Mike. Although books certainly have a magical quality about them (I, too, love the smell of opening up an old book), in terms of cookbooks, I'm with you 100%...I am also with you 110% on The Flavor Bible layout...that drives me nuts.
While I will always have books around I treasure, for the sake of simplicity, ease and mobility, I'm buying everything in Kindle format for either my iPad, or the closest computer. You cannot replace my Grandmother's cookbooks. However, when I'm trying to minimize the "things" in my life, I can certainly live with my cookbooks "in the cloud".
I love my iPad and have a few cookbooks on Kindle, but for me, unless there is some added content bonus, like imbedded videos on the Every Day Food app (Martha Stewart), I don't think I would want to convert my 750 cookbook library to all digital even if I could. 781b155fdc