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Bouchon Bakery [Anglais] [Relié]

Thomas Keller , Sebastien Rouxel
4.0 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (2 commentaires client)
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Détails sur le produit

  • Relié: 400 pages
  • Editeur : Artisan Division of Workman Publishing (23 octobre 2012)
  • Langue : Anglais
  • ISBN-10: 1579654355
  • ISBN-13: 978-1579654351
  • Dimensions du produit: 28,7 x 28,7 x 3,6 cm
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 4.0 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (2 commentaires client)
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 90.181 en Livres anglais et étrangers (Voir les 100 premiers en Livres anglais et étrangers)
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Commentaires client les plus utiles
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Yummy 1 juillet 2014
Par JM
Format:Relié|Achat vérifié
The recipes are great and the tone is very professional which might put some people of but not me.
The cookies look great and it's the kind of book that makes me want to cook better, to go further, to have beauty in the plate to accompany the taste.
Thomas Keller is demanding with quality and taste and as a cook, I think it's important to have this kind of inspiration too. The technique is on the spot but the recipes are beautiful and delicious.
It's not an easy format for a cook book but it's a beautiful one.
Enjoy and don't be scared by the "neatness" of it!
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0 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
3.0 étoiles sur 5 nice good book... but... 13 décembre 2012
Par ionel
The book is really interesting, it haz a lot of info and tips... Really nice recepies... macarons aux chocolat is missing.... And it waz really cool to have the sandwichs from theare... The alantic tuna, etc. The size is actualy to big and is hard to handle...
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Amazon.com: 4.7 étoiles sur 5  287 commentaires
303 internautes sur 309 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 A Brilliant Guide to Sweet and Savory Baking 24 octobre 2012
Par Ryan Mitchell - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Relié|Achat vérifié
As with all of Thomas Keller's previous books, this one combines beautiful layout and photography, delicious recipes, invaluable instructions, and entertaining storytelling. I think this is probably the most accessible of Keller's books, but that does not mean it's dumbed down at all. It's perfect for an absolute beginner baker or an advanced baker. Most of the recipes are simple enough for a beginner to follow along and make successfully, but the instructions and notes are thorough enough for even the most skilled bakers to learn something new.

My favorite thing about Bouchon Bakery is that all recipes list ingredients by both weight (in grams) and volume. If you've been resisting buying a kitchen scale, just do it already. As Keller explains in the book, compared to measuring ingredients by volume using measuring cups and spoons, weighing your ingredients is 1) more accurate 2) faster [just tare your scale and measure in the same bowl] 3) cleaner [just the one bowl to clean; no cups or spoons to dirty], and 4) easier to scale recipes up or down [which is easier: halving 200 grams or halving 1 1/3 cups + 2 tablespoons + 1/2 teaspoon?]. So make your life a lot easier and your baking a lot better and just order a scale on Amazon when you get this book; you can get one for less than $20, which is less than it costs for a good set of measuring cups and spoons. You'll need a scale that measures in 0.1 gram increments.

As for the content, the book is divided into sections on cookies, scones and muffins, cakes, tarts, pate a choux, brioche and doughnuts, puff pastry and croissants, breads, and confections. It covers the whole range of sweet and savory baking, and so far every recipe has been excellent.

Many of the recipes are inspired by or are improvements on cookies and treats that were some of your favorites as a kid, like Nutter Butters, Oreos, Ho Hos, etc. And honestly, to say they are improvements is a massive understatement--they're more like complete reworkings, complete with Keller's unique brand of sophistication. Take the TKO cookie, Keller's take on the Oreo. Instead of the Oreo's bland, chalky cookie and white mystery filling, the Bouchon Bakery version uses chocolate shortbread filled with a white chocolate ganache.

I've made nearly all of the cookies in the book, and they're about as close as possible in taste and appearance to the ones you buy at Bouchon Bakery, and a whole lot cheaper! The brioche is outstanding, and is a lifesaver if you live in an area where store-bought brioche is unavailable (and if it is, this one is probably better!). The muffins are also winners, much more moist and flavorful than any other recipe I've used (one of the tricks is letting the batter sit overnight so that the flour fully hydrates).

So far my favorite section has been the scones. If you think you don't like scones or that they're nothing special, just try the ones in this book. Ever other scone I've either made or bought has been either fairly bland or pretty dry; these scones are full of flavor and incredibly moist and buttery. Particularly the cherry chocolate chip scones and the bacon cheddar chives scones. Especially the latter--there are no words that can do justice to how extraordinary they are. They're also incredibly convenient, since one of the required steps is to freeze the scones before baking, and you can store them for at least a month in the freezer before baking. Since they bake directly from the freezer, if you want an easy, fresh, and delicious breakfast, just stick a frozen scone in the oven and you'll be greatly rewarded 30 minutes later.

I also really appreciate that they've put so much effort and research into the bread section, especially on how to get good steam injection into the oven. This is probably the only baking book I've seen that departs from the standard "pour some water into a hot pan in the oven to make steam" technique. Having steam in the oven when baking bread is necessary for a thin caramelized crust; if you've ever made bread that had a dull, chalky, thick, and hard crust, it's probably because of a lack of steam. The weakness of the traditional steaming method is that it doesn't produce a whole lot of steam and it cools your oven down tremendously. The method described in Bouchon Bakery is designed to correct these flaws and involves rocks, chains, and a Super Soaker water gun. Yes, really!

It's been my experience that most baking books fall into one of two categories: 1) a recipe book without much information about technique, background, theory, etc, or 2) a very technical treatise with unexciting or not very good recipes. Bouchon Bakery achieves the perfect balance, I think.

The recipes in Bouchon Bakery are absolutely incredible, and the information in each section helps you to improve your technique and will help you to understand why you're performing certain steps, how to make your baking better, and what has likely gone wrong in your previous baking mishaps.
216 internautes sur 222 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 My New Baking Bible! 23 octobre 2012
Par R. Setzer - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Relié|Achat vérifié
I have been cooking from Chef Keller's books for a few years now and the results have always been extraordinary. Even though I just received the book yesterday (one day early... thank you USPS), I have already tried a couple of recipes from the preview pages on Amazon over this past weekend. Once again, the results were fantastic. The Blueberry Muffins with the Almond Streusel have an incredible depth of flavor, mostly due to resting the batter in the refrigerator overnight. The Oatmeal Raisin Cookies have a flavor profile that is nearly identical to the scrumptious boxed mix sold at Williams Sonoma.

As with the other Keller books I own, the recipes are thorough, precise and often time-consuming. So, planning and moderate skills are essential when executing these culinary treats. However, you will be delighted with the end results.

***UPDATE 10/29/2012***

Over the weekend, I have completed a couple more recipes from Bouchon Bakery.

First up is the Banana Muffins with Walnut Streusel topping. Since this recipe calls for crème fraîche, I started a couple of days ahead and made my own. I also went shopping for bananas that would be perfectly ripe in time to make the batter Friday afternoon. As with the Blueberry Muffins, this batter rests in the refrigerator overnight. The result is a moist and delicate crumb unlike most banana breads which can be dense and dry. The walnut streusel was a perfect crunchy compliment to the moist muffins. Another A+ recipe.

Next on the list to try was the Double Chocolate Chunk and Chip Cookies. This recipe calls for chocolate and a lot of it. I used Valrhona cocoa, Scharffen Berger 62% semisweet chocolate chunks and Ghirardelli semisweet chocolate chips. They were perfect still slightly warm from the oven. This is a chocolate lover's dream cookie!

I plan to move on to breads next. Will it be Brioche, Sourdough or Croissants? Decisions, decisions.

***UPDATE 11/18/2012***

I decided to tackle one of the most intimidating recipes a home baker can face. Croissants!

A few years ago, I traveled to Paris for the first time. My first taste of an authentic croissant was at Ladurée, a famous parisian tea salon and patisserie. The experience of walking along the Seine, pulling apart the buttery layers and the crisp outer crust crumbling as I bit into it is now a part of who I am. As Chef Keller describes in the book, once you have had a croissant in Paris, it changes you.

Now, I was somewhat skeptical that this magic could be reproduced by the home baker. Even looking at the amazing photos in the book, with all the beautiful and distinct layers, it seemed doubtful this could be achieved in a home kitchen without a professional dough sheeter. My doubts were completely flattened.

This recipe for traditional croissants is a masterpiece!

The aroma that fills the kitchen while these are baking is unbelievable and every buttery, golden layer of the laminated dough is visible. The crusty shell disintegrates when you bite into it and the soft, airy interior almost melts in your mouth. Perfection!

***UPDATE 4/21/2013***

Croissants Revisited.

Although I was very pleased with the results of my first attempt at the traditional croissants recipe, I have spent some time thinking of ways to improve my results.

The main obstacle I face is a very cold kitchen, which can make proofing difficult. Normally, I use the "raising bread" setting on my oven for breads and doughs. But at 100º F, this would melt the butter in a croissant dough. The solution I chose was to use heating pads under the storage container proofing box to provide warmth. I placed a wire rack on top of the heating pad to elevate the sheet pans of croissants and covered everything with the plastic tub. It worked perfectly, so I wanted to share this for others who may have cold kitchens. I will upload a photo of this proofing method.

The second obstacle was the egg wash. I thought my results were too streaky. After reading that most bakeries use commercial sprayers to apply egg wash, I decided to try it using a cheap spray bottle. I used an immersion blender to get the eggs as smooth as possible before passing them though a fine mesh stainer and into the spray bottle. The result was a more even browning than my prior attempt. I have uploaded a photo of the results.

Also, the freezing and refreshing methods in the book work perfectly. I have defrosted some of the croissants and they were as good as the day they were baked.

Oatmeal Raisin Cookies Revisited.

Of all the recipes in the book, I think I have made the Oatmeal Raisin Cookies more than any other. I usually make the smaller version, 72 grams, so there are more to share. I have made a few mistakes that I thought I would share that may help some.

The recipe suggests soaking the raisins in hot water for 30 minutes, if they are not plump. The recipe also states they should be drained and patted dry. After I drain the raisins, I place them in a bowl lined with paper towels and press them as dry as possible without crushing them. If they are too wet, the cookies may spread too much when baking.

Also, if your oven has the convection feature, use it! As written in the book, the cookies do not spread as much when baked in a convection oven. But trust me, they taste equally delicious either way.

Yesterday, I decided to make the Bouchon-sized version, 145 grams. They were big and thick, crisp on the outside and chewy on the inside. Definitely my favorite way to prepare these cookies!

Pictures going up now.
116 internautes sur 123 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 Warning! For Serious Cooks, an Excellent Choice 8 novembre 2012
Par D. Opperwall - Publié sur Amazon.com
I've been a casual home baker for years, and lately started becoming more curious about how professional bakers do their thing, and what the key techniques are that make their baking different from mine.

This book was a great choice for me. The authors spare no details at all, the recipes are extremely specific (and measured by weight) and the techniques are explained in lots of detail with colour photos to help. The recipes I've made have turned out perfect, and I've learned a huge amount from the book.

If you want to know what it takes to bake like a professional, there's no way you could do better than Bouchon Bakery. BUT, I feel it's worth warning anyone interested in the book that you will not find many simple, everyday type recipes here. The recipes spare nothing of your time, often demand a substantial amount of baking equipment which you probably don't already have, and make no effort to simplify ingredients.

If you want to bake decent bread in an evening using tools you already own, this book is not for you. If you want bakery perfect French style loaves and baked goods and are willing to work for them and invest in your kitchen, buy Bouchon Bakery right away!
229 internautes sur 271 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
3.0 étoiles sur 5 Warning: well-stocked kitchen is CRUCIAL to this book. Not for beginners. 25 novembre 2012
Par tau tau - Publié sur Amazon.com
Please keep in mind that this book is not at all appropriate for people with a basic kitchen set-up; it assumes that your kitchen already resembles Sur La Table.

An example: the most basic, standard bread recipe in the book absolutely requires a stand mixer. It also calls for a bread linen, a bowl scraper, a bench scraper, a transfer peel, an oven peel, a bread stone, ten feet of metal chain, and a Super-Soaker. Those last items sound like a joke, but I am dead serious.

Presumably one can make this bread recipe without all these accoutrements, but there are NO alternate instructions about how to proceed if one doesn't own them. For example, I don't have a bread linen or a bread stone and I have no clue what a transfer peel is (nor does the book define or explain it). I am left guessing on how to proceed. The detail and thoroughness of the instructions that ARE included only serve to highlight the absence of the instructions that are NOT included.

While some of the recipes use only easily-available ingredients, many others call for ingredients found only in specialty shops. Some examples: vanilla paste, unsulfured blackstrap molasses, glucose, silver leaf gelatin, passion fruit puree, comte cheese, and chestnut honey.

The book is perfect for rich people with easy access to esoteric ingredients and tools.
37 internautes sur 44 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Perfect Puff Pastry 7 novembre 2012
Par Jk - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Relié|Achat vérifié
As everyone has noted, this book is beautiful, but my coffee table does not need another book. I decided to test this book with the difficult puff pastry recipe. My only attempt at puff pastry has been the cooks illustrated quick puff pastry. I could not believe my eyes when the Palmiers came out of the oven. The 1 inch dough had puffed to 5 inches! If Mr. Keller and Mr. Rouxel can walk me through puff pastry, there is no limit to what I can accomplish with this book!
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