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Table for Two: Meat- and Dairy- Free Recipes for Two Paperback – March 1, 1996
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Table For Two offers recipes that are quick, nutritious, and easy. Most of them take under 30 minutes to prepare! With just a few ingredients and simple directions, anyone can have the great taste of family style cooking without all the leftovers and time-consuming preparations experienced with conventional recipes that feed four or more people. Vegan cuisine is gaining support from doctors and dietitians alike for the role it can play in protecting us from diet-related diseases. In addition, because a vegan diet (egg and dairy-free) utilizes plant protein, it creates less of a demand on the world's resources and encourages a lifestyle that is compassionate toward the Earth and all life. Sections include setting up a kitchen for two, setting up a pantry for two, cooking tips for small-portion cooking and dining, kid-pleasing recipes, and super duper quick & easy recipes. -- Midwest Book Review
Top customer reviews
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1) Easy veggie-based recipes with ingredients easy to find or that you already have, for the most part. Seitan and nutritional yeast aside, you can find everything else easily.
2) Calorie and nutritional information breakdown
3) Plenty of tips for each recipe
4) A blurb on each recipe that gives good information and gives you the "feel" of the recipe and it's use.
5) Small quantities. Seriously, how many people need to make 6 servings of everything!?!?!
6) Esp. good for getting kids to eat healty. This book is really all about that.
This book can save you money because you don't need to buy too many ingredients that you don't end up using, and the author suggests ways to use the rest of what you have in another recipe.
This cookbook is made by a person who eats the things she writes about. I also like that she has a slightly Polish/Russian slant in some of the dishes. I have another book, 1001 Low-fat Vegetarian Recipes, and practically everything in there has some "southwestern" bent. That can get annoying. There are plenty of types of vegetarian dishes in every culture, and it's nice to see a recipe, for instance, that quickly gets you close to the taste of pierogis (if not the shape), without all the fuss.
I'm not actually vegan, but I really like and tend to use cookbooks that don't rely on meat in every freakin' entree, and which use vegetable protein.
This book is also good for just simple brainstorming on using what you've got. A basic staple book to refer to when you you don't think you have anything to eat. It's not anywhere near gourmet in style, but will at least jar your brain to think vegan about your food choices.
Would I recommend this book to others? Absolutely; along with the others from this author, Jo Stepanick. In fact, I have been recommending it at every church fellowship.
I am very, VERY pleased with it!