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The Soul of a New Cuisine: A Discovery of the Foods and Flavors of Africa (Anglais) Relié – 1 septembre 2006


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Revue de presse

"His remarkable history gives life to the more than 200 mouth-watering recipes that make this book as much about culture as cuisine. It's a page-turner for curious cooks." (Traditional Home Magazine, April 2007)

"...with sumptuous photographs by Gediyon Kefle that will inspire you to follow Samuelsson on his travels... his recipes are seductive amalgams, designed to lure American cooks into adding less-familiar African flavors—like those found in mango couscous, spiced with jalapeno—to their culinary vocabularies." (New York Times Book Review, December 3, 2006)

"deeply personal mix of recipes and culture from chef/restaurant owner and native African whom Gourmet named 'one of the most innovative chefs in the world.'" (USA Today, November 29, 2006)

"American cooks have explored many parts of the world in their kitches, but one continent is almost entirely missing from our repertoires—Africa (except for its Mediterranean outposts). Marcus Samuelsson may change that single-handely." (San Francisco Chronicle, November 2006)

"Original, intelligent and well-executed. [Samuelsson's] The Soul of a New Cuisine: A Discovery of the Foods and Flavors of Africa represents a personal culinary odyssey...sweeping photographs of Africa's food, landscape and peoples...the result is a compelling blend of traditional recipes and a kind of personal fusion food." (Los Angeles Times, November 8, 2006)

"…deeply satisfying." (Essense, September 2006)

Born Ethiopian, raised Swedish, and now one of New York City's top chefs, Samuelsson (Aquavit: And the New Scandinavian Cuisine) has written an exotic yet accessible book that will hasten the coming of the African fusion cookery he envisions. His 204 recipes and 258 color photos are enriched with personal and political history; as in his many condiments and sauces, the balance is right. While he stresses the diversity and bounty of the second-largest continent, he repeatedly describes African cuisine as poor people's cooking, crafted with simple tools and necessarily emphasizing starches, vegetables and big flavors. Whether it's rosemary for Honey Bread or turmeric, ginger and cinnamon in his Vegetable Samosas, herbs and spices are always sauteed in oil or tossed in a hot dry pan, to intensify and mellow. He even proposes toasting the cinnamon for the whipped cream accompanying his Ethiopian Chocolate Rum Cake. The recipe for the cake is typical: the batter is prepared in a single bowl, mixed with a spoon, and bakes up moist and gingerbread-like, with great keeping properties. Toasting the cinnamon takes seconds and is impressive in the complexity it delivers. (Oct.) (Publishers Weekly, June 19, 2006)

Présentation de l'éditeur

"For as long as I can remember, I've had Africa on my mind." Award-winning chef Marcus Samuelsson may be best known for his innovative take on Scandinavian cuisine at New York's Restaurant Aquavit, but his story begins thousands of miles away, in Africa. Born in Ethiopia and raised in Sweden by adoptive parents, his life transcends national boundaries, and his individual approach to cuisine is a global yet personal one that draws freely from many ethnic and cultural influences.

In The Soul of a New Cuisine, Marcus returns to the land of his birth to explore the continent's rich diversity of cultures and cuisines through recipes and stories from his travels in Africa. Stunning color images by award-winning photographer Gediyon Kifle bring the breadth of the African experience to life, from fishermen at sunset off the coast of Zanzibar to French baguettes loaded onto a bicycle in Senegal.

Marcus shares more than 200 enticing recipes, including his own African-inspired creations and traditional dishes from all parts of Africa. You can delight in spicy stews and Barbequed Snapper from West Africa and the familiar Mediterranean flavors of dishes like Moroccan Lemon-Olive Chicken, or make your way east and south for the irresistible taste combinations of dishes such as Curried Trout with Coconut-Chili Sauce from Kenya and Apple-Squash Fritters from South Africa's Cape Malay. Using ingredients that are readily available in American markets, the recipes are doable as well as delicious.

Of course, one of the keys to authentic African cooking is the use of spice blends and rubs, which elevate simple cooking techniques to an excitingly varied and intense level. Marcus includes his favorites here, with blends that go from sweet to spicy and feature everything from hot chili peppers and peppermint leaves to sesame seeds and ginger.

As he says, Africa is "a state of mind that I hope this book will help you tap into wherever you are." By cooking with a handful of this and a pinch of that, trying new foods and enjoying old ones in a new way, and lingering over meals with family and friends, you will bring the free, relaxed spirit of African cooking to your table and discover for yourself the soul of a "new" cuisine.



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Couverture | Copyright | Table des matières | Extrait | Index | Quatrième de couverture
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Amazon.com: 71 commentaires
63 internautes sur 63 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Unbelievably Good Recipes. 8 mars 2008
Par Tess - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
I am obsessed with this cookbook, especially now that I have had a chance to make some of the recipes. If you are looking for new flavors and interesting and challenging new foods to cook then I highly recommend you buy this book. Unlike some other reviewers, I did not buy this book for the travelogue aspect. I wasn't looking for an in depth encyclopedic knowledge of any specific country's cuisine. I was just looking for something new and different and delicious. I'm a cook and a foodie and I love ethnic cooking. This book is a great introduction to the trendiest new food in the US. My favorite so far has been the Crab Burgers, which feature easy black bean crab burgers topped with pickled cabbage and chili mayonnaise. I can still taste how unique and delicious they were. Everyone who tried them was blown away by their flavor, which can't really be imagined before you take a bite. While making all the components was a bit time consuming (but really not that bad) none of the recipes were terribly difficult. But I would say this book is geared more to more experienced home cooks and adventuresome eaters. Those with mundane palates probably should stay away.

In response to an earlier critique, I think that reviewer missed the gist of the book. The idea was to take the cuisine of various African countries and get the basic idea of it but then to expand that idea to something bigger. So the recipes keep a common ingredient but fix it in a unique way or use a technique with a unique combination of ingredients. I love this about the book. Samuelsson keeps techniques, such using a morter and pestle, that can't be matched with modern methods but uses modern technology, such as the mandoline, when it performs the needed task more easily, and in this case if your knife skills are lacking, with better results. I do agree, however, that the photographs that go with the recipes can be misleading. I'm still not sure what the Stir Fry Beef Stew is supposed to look like. The pictures on the pages with the recipe are vastly different and not labeled but both could be the stew in question.

All in all, I highly recommend this book to anyone who loves cooking and ethnic foods. The flavors are out of this world and the recipes are highly inspiring.
31 internautes sur 32 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
An Impressive Work 25 novembre 2007
Par A. Flamholz - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
I just made a meal for 10 people from Marcus Samuelsson's new cookbook. 6 of them kept strict kosher, 3 of them were vegetarian, one was allergic to the entire nightshade family (tomatoes, peppers, potatoes, and eggplant), and another to hard cheese and chocolate. I still managed to produce a great meal with more than enough to eat for everyone and to introduce myself and my friends and family to flavors they might not otherwise have experienced.

The book is impressive both as an exploration of African culture through a Western culinary lens and as a source of widely varied, great, flavorful, and simple recipes. Marcus' perspective is intriguing because he grew up a European but was born an Ethiopian - he clearly feels a deep connection to Africa (especially Ethiopia) and somehow simultaneously commands the perspective of an insider and an outsider. A great read. I very highly recommend it.
62 internautes sur 69 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Fabulous Recipes 9 janvier 2007
Par M. Davis - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
I agree with B. Marold that the writing is weak, but who "reads" cookbooks? I got the book for Xmas and have made a few of the recipes, and they are HEAVEN. Last night: a roast chicken stuffed with olives, ginger, cardamom, lemon rind and rubbed with a mixture of cinnamon, cloves, turmeric, cardamom and ginger. Each bite burst with the individual flavors. I was in love. That recipe alone was worth the $26.40. And there are dozens more that I can't wait to try. This is food porn at its best.
26 internautes sur 27 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
A Treasure 27 octobre 2007
Par NuJoi - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
I collect historical cookbooks and cultural cookbooks. This book is both! There is a ton of information about Africa. Samuelsson has divided its cuisine into four regions. Outside of Moroccan, I know nothing about African cuisine, so I found this book extremely helpful. The beautiful photography and personal stories really bring the dishes to life.

The book is divided into the following sections:
- Ingredients
- Spice Blends & Rubs: 11 recipes
- Condiments, Sauces & Dips: 13 recipes
- Salads & Sides: 9 recipes
- Breads & Sandwiches: 11 recipes
- Vegetables: 12 recipes
- Fish & Seafood: 10 recipes
- Poultry & Meat: 19 recipes
- Desserts & Drinks: 10 recipes

My favorite sections are the spice blends and condiments chapters. They add variety to simple stuff like grilled chicken breasts.

The U.S. has fully embraced cuisines from many parts of the world. Indian cookery seems to be our latest fascination. I applaud Samuelsson for pushing the envelope futher with the favorites of Northern, Western, Eastern and Southern Africa. As we explore more with our taste buds, these flavors will become just as welcomed to use as hot and sour soup.
35 internautes sur 43 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
A good introduction, but not a great book 23 février 2009
Par Robert London - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
I really had high hopes for this book, and there is little else out there dealing with this region. It is a nice introduction to the ingredients but the recipes are lacking in detail, I am able to fill in the blanks but without a solid knowledge of cooking most recipes would be difficult to complete with complete success. And do not be fooled by its size, most of the pages are half full and although the book is well designed there are a lot of pictures - which means less talk of food and recipes. So think of it as training wheels, but it is not the bible of African cooking
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