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The Food Book Mini - 1ed - Anglais (Anglais) Relié – 27 mars 2014


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2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
A beautiful book and a new approach by Lonely Planet 7 janvier 2014
Par D. Brennan - Publié sur Amazon.com
Commentaire client Vine pour produit gratuit ( De quoi s'agit-il? )
I have been using Lonely Planet guides for as long as I have been traveling internationally. The books just fit well with the way I like to travel, covering both the core identity of the places I visit, but taking the time to also describe the offbeat people and places that most other tour guide publishers miss.

This book is not like other Lonely Planet guides. It focuses on food, leaving out the standard fare of hotels, transportation options, maps and tourist spots. It is 100% focused on food and will serve as an excellent source of information for foodies who want to dive deeper than is possible using the standard guide book.

To be clear, it is not a cookbook. It has an occasional recipe but it really focuses on the dishes, ingredients and types of cuisine that help to define the culture of a country or region. My wife is one of those people who loves to experience the world through food, and she was thrilled with this book. We have already done some research for our planned trip to Hungary and Prague later this year, and Thailand's section was very interesting.

The book is also a great conversation piece, as well as something non-electronic to look at when you have five minutes to kill. The photography is beautiful, the writing concise and informative, and the overall appearance conveys a sense of quality and authority.

As far as depth, the major food destinations like France, Italy and Spain get thorough coverage. France begins the book with a full 50 pages, and not one of them is wasted. Countries of less interest to foodies get less coverage, which makes all the sense in the world. That being said, even my Brazilian wife found out some great info about food from obscure regions of Brazil that we are now in search of.

This book will be a welcome gift to anyone who appreciates food-oriented travel, or just great markets and dishes.
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Appetizing 2 décembre 2013
Par Paul Moskowitz - Publié sur Amazon.com
Commentaire client Vine pour produit gratuit ( De quoi s'agit-il? )
This is not a typical Lonely Planet tour guide book. It does not list hotels or restaurants or exchange rates. It is a non-travel travel guide. The Food Book provides us with an overview of the cuisine of forty seven countries on six continents.

For each country, we get a well written account of the foods for which the country is famous and many that you may never have heard of. The book presents a balance of color photographs, written descriptions, and also recipes.

The form of the book is slightly off-putting. The book is seven inches by seven inches by a little over two inches thick. It seems to have the heft of a paving stone. However, the contents more than make up for the unaccustomed form.

The countries are grouped by region, not alphabetically. France is first with fifty pages. A cosmic coincidence! I lived in France for two years. On return trips, I have always felt that while haute cuisine may have its attractions, espresso and croissants, which can be found everywhere, make the trip worthwhile.

One of the more amusing aspects of The Food Book is that it not only tells you what to eat, but what to avoid. For the United States, avoid sugar-laden soft drinks. The mayor of New York City would approve. For Norway, avoid lutefisk. Isn't lutefisk the national dish of Minnesota?

This book is a pleasure for reading and viewing the images. It is meant for people who like to travel or who like food. Either one of those interests should be enough for The Food Book to attract your attention.
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
A Food Lover's Dream Book 5 janvier 2014
Par Christine Zibas - Publié sur Amazon.com
Commentaire client Vine pour produit gratuit ( De quoi s'agit-il? )
In the past 25 to 30 years, there’s been a food revolution. The way we eat and the focus we now give to food has created an entirely new cultural revolution. Foodies are everywhere, and the love of travel is the perfect grounds for exploration for anyone who puts him or herself into that category.

Along comes Lonely Planet with this Bible of food temptation. Covering 47 countries, from the expected (France and Italy) to the more surprising (Georgia and Mozambique), this massive tome gives readers plenty to contemplate and also to pursue. Here you will find a country’s cuisine broken down into categories, such as history, regional variations, table manners, favorite dishes and specific cities or areas famed for said dishes, so you can plot out your next journey with those taste treats in mind.

While other travel guidebooks have pumped up their food connections, this is the first cross-over to take both travel and eating this seriously. Whether you are an arm chair traveler dreaming of your next vacation or an active traveler, looking for new reasons to explore unfamiliar (or relearn familiar) territory, this book will provide plenty of impetus to get on the road again in searching of the perfect meal.

As with their other travel material, Lonely Planet is not afraid to think out of the box and spot trends (or in the case of their fans, create them) worth pursuing. The food obsession is not a new one, but nothing this interesting and comprehensive has come along until now. Don’t miss it!
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Great for foodies and travelers 19 décembre 2013
Par Taylor Corbet - Publié sur Amazon.com
Commentaire client Vine pour produit gratuit ( De quoi s'agit-il? )
This is such a great book for myself and my best friend. She's a foodie and I'm a traveler. Whenever we go abroad together, she always does major research on all the local foods and where we eat. This book, organized by countries, is a great starting point to know what to try in all the places we visit, from the national to the more local dishes. The colored pictures make all the food look fantastic and easily tells us what to look for when we're in other countries. It's a bit bulky, so I wouldn't take it on the trip itself, but it's a great research starting point.
A veritable vacation between book covers 14 janvier 2014
Par Flight Risk (The Gypsy Moth) - Publié sur Amazon.com
Commentaire client Vine pour produit gratuit ( De quoi s'agit-il? )
This is a book what am. I was a bit daunted by its mere size (although only about 5 inches by 7, its girth comes in at about 2 1/2 inches) but impressed and pleased by its wealth of information. It covers all the usual suspects (France, Italy, China, Japan, etc) and also dips into territory a little more eclectic (Mozambique, Sri Lanka, Georgia) and does so with gusto. The reader is treated to a full panoply of culture: styles of food, etiquette, lifestyles, specialties - and in such a way that makes the reader feel as though they are right there enjoying the visit with the writer. In the back of my mind, I was even hearing Anthony Bourdain (not featured as an author here) on one of his perambulations around the world, sampling foreign cuisine.

You will learn about the countries themselves; the heartiness and hospitality of the Georgians, the willingness to include the traveler in Ireland, the adaptation of the Australians to what their exotic land has to offer. You should come away from the book after each perusal eager to learn more, although to be perfectly frank, there were a few food offerings discussed that I don't believe I'll be trying (in the Scotland section, haggis is mentioned; not going there, regardless of a friend assuring me that it's quite good - and also, for whatever reason, the Danes are inordinately fond of hot dogs - not a culinary delight I'm planning on partaking of if I make the effort to travel there). The book is rich with illustrations, and I know that if I use what I've learned from the pages here contained, a trip to any of the featured countries will not be such a mystery. It is not a concise compilation, but extended enough that the casual traveler shouldn't feel slighted that any important cuisine was left out.
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