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The New Southern Table: Classic Ingredients Revisitedby Brys Stephens
Synopses & Reviews
Immerse yourself in The New Southern Table, a celebration of food and culture, where author Brys Stephens shares his love of travel, southern food, and developing recipes from diverse world fares.
Okra, peaches, pecans, and collard greens are just a few of the quintessential southern ingredients found in farms all across the American South. With 100 recipes, each showcasing natural ingredients, The New Southern Table tours through French, Mediterranean, Asian, and Spanish cuisines.
Try Greek-inspired Stewed Okra with Tomato, Feta and Marjoram! Or Stir-Fried Collard Greens for an Asian twist. Ramped-up classics like Pecan and Apricot-Stuffed Pork Chops, and Penne with Pancetta, Field Peas and Pesto.
Using simple ingredients and easy-to-follow instructions, the recipes in this book will quickly become down-home favorites for any family.
Immerse yourself in The New Southern Table, a celebration of food and culture, where author Brys Stephens shares his love of travel, southern food, and crafting recipes from diverse world fares.
About the Author
Brys Stephens is a food writer and consultant based in Charleston, SC. He has written for the Charleston City Paper, Charleston Magazine, Garden and Gun and The Washington Post, and is the founder of the food and cooking website Cookthink. He has consulted on cookbooks for publishers like Rodale and Fair Winds Press, and for local Charleston publishers.
Brys’s love of food takes form at the intersection of his deep roots in the South and his lifelong love of travel. From picking blueberries at his grandfather’s farm in south Alabama, to a surprisingly savory peanut soup as a teenager on safari in Africa; from the Chilton County peaches of his youth, to a street smoothie in Cairo; from steamed baby limas alongside North Carolina barbecue at his family’s home near the Cape Fear River, to a spring fava bean feast on a vineyard in Tuscany; from the pecan trees at his home on Sullivan’s Island, to summers in Provence at a house on an herb-covered hillside, Brys has long been enamored with the world’s culinary connections, and the influence of place and climate on our food.
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