From Publishers Weekly
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This book tied food and history together in a way I've never seen before. It talks about pain and sacrifice realistically. Read morePublished 9 months ago by gadgetcollector
Absolutely loved this book. Very informative and interesting! An incredible amount of research went into this book making it invaluable as a resource.Published 22 months ago by Rachel Davis
If you're looking for a history of food as it relates to women and women's history, this is the book you're after.Published on June 18, 2011 by mladams
Great book for my daughter-in-law who collects cookbooks. Bought it for her for Christmas and her quote was "love, love love it!" My son said "great choice"! Read morePublished on February 1, 2010 by DiBoo
Forgot why I bought this book, but I will never forget that I read it!
What a mix of natural writing passion, compassion, and historical justice to the humble subject of... Read more
Worth a read but be prepared to be annoyed by the writer's frequent unscholarly historical assumptions, woolly thinking and sloppy writing. Read morePublished on August 9, 2009 by S. E. Simmons
I enjoyed the book for its generality. However, in all her research, you'd think that the author would've learned that Jamestown's year of note was 1607 - not 1606. Read morePublished on January 29, 2009 by J. L. Williams
My wife thoroughly enjoyed this book, so did i. I would think almost any cook would.Published on September 23, 2008 by Fred Stocking
This book is not at all about oppression. It is about the triumph of the American women. Yes, it is true that She struggled and had many obstacles to overcome. Read morePublished on February 25, 2007 by A Happy Customer