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Deviled Eggs: 50 Recipes from Simple to Sassy (50)by Debbie Moose
Synopses & Reviews
Some say the devils you know are better than the devils you dont. Well, in these pages there are plenty of both, and all are wickedly delicious. Deviled eggs, a perennial favorite of potluck suppers and picnics, a party food that is nearly perfect in its simplicity and speed of preparation, are basking in a long-awaited renaissance.
Technically, deviled eggs should be revved up with a little something spicy, but these recipes show that they dont have to be hot to be fabulous. Flavors can range from light to elegant to gutsy to fiery. Fillings can be as smooth as silk or chock full and chunky.
If youre a purist, take a trip down memory lane with the best of the classics, infused with fresh herbs and mild mustards. If youre looking for something different and fun, try out combos including blue cheese and bacon or pepperoni and parmesan. Or maybe you want to impress your friends with your international palate by including the flavors of Indian chutney and curry, Italian sun-dried tomatoes and pesto, or Greek feta and olives. And if you love to go for the burn, well, welcome to perdition, where eggs stuffed with salsas or chilies, wasabi or jerk seasoning await the brave.
And if youre worried about the devil in the details, fear not: here you will find answers to such timeless questions as how to perfectly hard-cook eggs, how to peel off the shell without demolishing the white, and how to present your creations so they look festive and dont go rolling off the plate when you serve them.
50 recipes for an American favorite with color photographs.
Just what you need to know to raise chickens, cultivate high-quality eggs, and cook 100 delicious egg recipes.
Bound-for-glory recipes to please crowds, whether tailgating at the game or partying in your TV room.
No matter where you live, you can have farmstead fresh eggs!
From the cities to the suburbs, backyards are filled with the sounds of clucking like never before as more people invest in having a closer connection to the food they eat and discover the rewards (and challenges) of raising chickens and cultivating their own fresh eggs. Whether youand#8217;ve embraced the local food movement or just love that farm-fresh flavor, The Farmstead Egg Guide and Cookbook is the perfect book for you and your flock. Inside, youand#8217;ll find expert advice on caring for your chickens, along with 100 delicious and diverse recipes. Youand#8217;ll notice a difference in your scrambled eggs, omelets, and quiches, as well as in savory and sweet souffland#233;s, tarts, puddings, and pies. With The Farmstead Egg Guide and Cookbook, youand#8217;ll never run out of delectable ways to enjoy your eggs for any meal of the day. This book will inspire you so that you to have the freshest and best eggs on your table and, if youand#8217;re game, the experience of keeping hens in your backyard.
Eggs are the ultimate party food, they are incredibly fast and easy to prepare and their flavors can range from light and simple to elegant, to gutsy, to fiery. This book adds in tips for perfectly hard-cooked eggs and ideas for creative presentation.
About the Author
Debbie Moose is a freelance writer, cookbook author, and teacher of writing and cooking classes. Her monthly column “Sunday Dinner” has appeared in the Raleigh News & Observer since 1998. Her work has also appeared in Southern Living, and one of her essays was selected for the inaugural edition of Cornbread Nation 1: The Best of Southern Food Writing, compiled by the Southern Foodways Alliance. She is a former food editor of the Raleigh News & Observer.
Moose grew up in Winston-Salem, North Carolina, with parents who tended such a large vegetable garden that they never had to buy canned vegetables or tomato sauce. There, Moose learned about the wonderful flavor of fresh ingredients. She earned her degree in journalism from The University of North Carolina and began working as a reporter, first for the Salisbury Post and then for the News & Observer. She combined her interests in food and writing as the editor of the News & Observers food section for seven years, during which time it was twice named best section in the U.S. for its circulation category by the Association of Food Journalists.
Moose is now a national-award-winning freelance writer. She has also been recognized for her volunteer work at a Raleigh agency that assists victims of domestic violence, where she is a counselor. She has taught several cooking classes and writing workshops, and volunteers with a literacy organization to teach English as a second language. An ardent college basketball fan since childhood, Moose lives with her husband in Raleigh, North Carolina.
Visit Debbies blog, Moose Munchies at DebbieMoose.com.
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