Book review: On the Menu by James Mackenzie
Mackenzie’s is a story of sheer endeavour since he opened the doors of the Pipe and Glass in 2006.
Book review: A Month in Marrakech by Andy Harris
Like a trip to the souk, this is a real pick-and-mix with plenty of gems to be sought out within its pages.
Book review: Slippery Tipples by Joseph Piercy
It's unlikely even the most learned, well-travelled connoisseur will have encountered all the drinks detailed here, each with relevant history, flavour notes, recipes and offbeat trivia.
Book review: Saraban by Greg & Lucy Malouf
The Maloufs weave the tale of a relatively unknown cuisine through the country's complex history.
Book review: French Country Cooking
With their latest project, the Roux brothers have successfully demonstrated both their warmth and sense of bon viveur.
Book review: The History of Christmas Food and Feast
A real treat to savour curled up beside a roaring hearth as the festivities take hold.
Book review: stewed by Alan Rosenthal
Rosenthal encompasses dishes which challenge the notion of stews as hearty, long-cooked stodge. Vegetarians are treated to fresh, healthy fare like Puy lentil, bettroot, pecan and goats’ cheese stew, whilst committed carnivores will drool over the sticky spare ribs.
Book review: Thai Street Food by David Thompson
Thai Street Food' provides an ideal introduction to a world of exotic flavour, colour and texture- indeed, a baptism of fire.
Book review: Flavour Thesaurus by Niki Segnit
In today's vastly over-saturated cookbook market, it's all too easy to feel overwhelmed by the sheer number of 'how-to' manuals and simply decide 'not to' at all. 'The Flavour Thesaurus' fills a very wide gap in the market- a book for those who not only love to eat, but, perhaps more importantly, to think.
Book review: Leon Naturally Fast Food Book 2
Naturally Fast Food is a book borne of a love of food which does both the consumer and the wider world a little good.
Book review: Pasta by Theo Randall
Theo Randall renders 'Pasta' perfect for novices as well as more experienced cooks looking to hone their skills.
Book review: Hix Oyster & Chop House
Mark Hix makes man food. And, as a woman, I absolutely love it. Big flavours, seasonal ingredients, old fashioned ingredients.
Book review: Lola's Ice Creams & Sundaes
Morfudd Richards whizzes across the country- her ice cream van full of frozen delights in proper grown-up flavours. Regular customers will be no stranger to the concept of Lemon Verbena and Nettle as an ice, perhaps, or even Sweet Miso. Those recipes are here, along with over 100 more.
Book review: How The British Fell in Love With Food: 25 years of food writing
Spanning 25 years of food writing from members of the highly-esteemed Guild of Food Writers, 'How The British Fell In Love With Food' paints a fascinating portrait of British food culture over the past quarter-century.
Book review: A Taste of Heaven - A guide to food & drink made by monks & nuns
Charting little known waters with her subject matter, Scherb immerses us from the outset in the mysterious culinary rituals and ways of life of convents, monasteries and their inhabitants.
Author profile: Trina Hahnemann
Author of The Nordic Diet, Trina Hahneman, on Rye bread, The Rolling Stones and The Royal Cafe.
Book review: Coriander by Pinki Lilani
Pinky Lilani is a fascinating character and, fittingly, this is a fascinating book.
Book review: Cuisinier Gascon
Cuisinier Gascon is a thorough and fitting celebration of the native area of its author, and of his enduring passion for his region.
Book review: Risotto With Nettles
The complex politics of the era make Del Conte's memoirs a fascinating read- the title itself is from a bittersweet childhood wartime memory, writes Zoe Perrett
Book review: Food for Thought
Food For Thought is a real 'concept' book- ideal for people a little jaded with the recent raft of somewhat vacuous food- and cook-books, writes Zoe Perrett.
Book review: Vefa's Kitchen
'Vefa's Kitchen' is a solid purchase- my money's on it remaining in the kitchen for years, well-thumbed and lovingly splattered.
Book review: Sushi and Beyond by Michael Booth
Booth captures the essence of Japanese culture - from cooking methods to etiquette faux pas- often impenetrable to Westerners and violated by Booth on myriad occasions. A rollicking read.
Book review: A Culinary Voyage Around The Greek Islands
'A Culinary Voyage' paints a portrait of the true Greece- a million miles away from tacky tavernas and tourist traps.
Book review: Everything but the Squeal by John Barlow
This is as much a book about eating pork parts, as a homage to Galicia, Mr Barlow’s adopted home of nearly 20 years.
Book review: The Fruit Hunters by Adam Leith Gollner
Jack fruits, ice cream beans, mangosteens, egg fruits, rambutans. Leith Gollner is a guy with a bee in his bonnet - or, perhaps more accurately, a kumquat. Follow his global quest to discover a whole new world of fruit.
Book review: Japanese Kitchen Knives by Hiromitsu Nozaki
Japanese Kitchen Knives will set you up to make some of the most stunning food your friends have ever seen .
The Hungry Cyclist goes fishing - Baja California
The dictionary definition of a tachometer is the device used to determine the speed of rotation of a vehicle’s axle. The Hungry Cyclist’s definition is the average number of tacos consumed in a day while cycling in Mexico
Book review: Fresh From The Sea by Clodagh Mckenna
Salty tales from Clodagh's new book, Fresh From The Sea
Book review: The Dolce Vita Diaries by Cathy Rogers & Jason Gibb
Part memoir, part recipe book, even part business plan, 'The Dolce Vita Diaries' is seriously engrossing, with a huge personality.
Book review: The Spaghetti Tree by Alasdair Scott Sutherland
Alastair Scott Sutherland documents the fascinating social history surrounding the trattoria movement.
Book review: The Real Flavour of Tuscany
Delving into the pages of this Tuscan food bible, Zoe Perrett finds a connection to the food via the people and producers featured inside
Book review: Food in England by Dorothy Hartley
Dorothy Hartley was first published in 1954. She remains eminently readable today.