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0.4 by Mike Lancaster
13 Little Blue Envelopes by Maureen Johnson
Blind Spot by Rick Wilber and Nick DiChario
The Brisket Book by Stephanie Pierson
Dog Days by Dave Ihlenfeld
The Exterminator's Want Ad by Bruce Sterling
Extra Virginity by Tom Mueller
Finish Line by James Ross
From Cover to Cover by Kathleen T. Horning
Home of the Brave by Allen Say
Huntington, West Virgina "On the Fly" by Harvey Pekar
Libyrinth by Pearl North
Little White Rabbit by Kevin Henkes
The Long Goodbye by Raymond Chandler
Moon Ball by Jane Yolen
Mortal Love by Elizabeth Hand
My Mixed-Up Berry Blue Summer by Jennifer Gennari
The Not-So-Star-Spangled Life of Sunita Sen by Mitali Perkins
Opur's Blade by James Ross
Red Glove by Holly Black
A Red Herring Without Mustard by Alan Bradley
Red Sings from Treetops by Joyce Sidman
Restoring Harmony by Joëlle Anthony
Robopocalypse (audio) by Daniel H. Wilson
Roller Skates by Ruth Sawyer
Shadow by Suzy Lee
Spectra by Joanne Elder
Tall Blondes by Lynn Sherr
The Water Wars by Cameron Stracher
The Wayside School Collection (audio) by Louis Sachar
The Wrong House by Stephen Jacobs

What Am I Reading
March 05, 2012
March 12, 2012
March 19, 2012
March 26, 2012

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Rating System

5 stars: Completely enjoyable or compelling
4 stars: Good but flawed
3 stars: Average
2 stars: OK
1 star: Did not finish

Reading Challenges

My Kind of Mystery Reading Challenge 2017 February - January 2017-8



Comments for The Brisket Book: A Love Story with Recipes

The Brisket Book: A Love Story with Recipes: 03/15/12

 cover art (Link goes to Powells)The Brisket Book: A Love Story with Recipes by Stephanie Pierson celebrates the brisket and offers up a mixture of recipes, nostalgia and history. As a kid, brisket always meant corn beef and cabbage, usually bought on sale in March because of St. Patrick's day. As an adult, it almost always means my husband is cooking his version of his mother's recipe, a modified Jewish recipe that includes bell peppers. In either case, brisket means a big pot of decliousness.

And it's with those similar memories and emotions that Stephanie Pierson opens The Brisket Book. She explains her own emotional ties to the dish and shares some memories of others interviewed for the book. From there she goes through the basics of the cut, the history of the dishes and thoughts on different methods of cooking brisket.

At home I've only ever had the dish cooked in a pot with vegetables and some sort of gravy but the book includes recipes for smoking and barbecuing. It's a good addition to the family cook book collection for anyone who has a family brisket recipe who wants to learn more about the dish and maybe learn a few new ways of preparing it.

Read via NetGalley

Four stars

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