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Science in the Kitchen and the Art of Eating Well (Anglais) Broché – 27 décembre 2003


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Amazon.com: HASH(0x894470b4) étoiles sur 5 14 commentaires
39 internautes sur 40 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x893c2c9c) étoiles sur 5 Not a cookbook for the timid.. 12 août 2000
Par Singlemalt - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
This is a fantastic book, not just for the recipes, but also for Artusi's interesting and humourous asides. It contains a selection of recipes ranging from complex to very simple, yet elegant. IMHO it is far more than "marginal" as a cookbook. Because it is non-specific about quantities, Artusi seemed to assume that the audience reading this book knows what is what. Quantities are always adjustable according to individual taste, and that is the nature of real cooking. So in that sense, it is not a connect-the-dots cookbook, but a very good way to experiment with different variations of flavour.
He obviously recognized that his readers already knew how to cook. This is a book to give the reader various ideas about recipes and menus. Beginners beware, it will not tell how many teaspoons of something to put into your sauces. We're supposed to know how much is too much or too little.
It's a great book, and very unique among a plethora of same old-same-old cookbooks.
49 internautes sur 53 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x893c2ee8) étoiles sur 5 Major Historical Text. Use it to supplement modern cookbooks 10 avril 2005
Par B. Marold - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
`Science in the Kitchen and The Art of Eating Well' by Bologna native, Pellegrino Artusi, recently republished in English with a new introduction by American food writer, Michelle Scicolone is a work originally written in Italian and published by the author almost 115 years ago. I was drawn to it by a very positive reference to it in Paul Bertolli's cookbook, `Chez Panisse Cooking'.

If it were not for this recommendation, I may have been inclined to dismiss the book as irrelevant to today's cooks, given the wealth of Italian cookbooks from Marcella Hazan, Lydia Bastianich, Michelle Scicolone herself, and a dozen of scribblers on the cooking from the various regions (Tuscany, Lazio, Campania, Sicily, etc.) and `superregions' (north versus south) of Italy. So, here I am to say that there is much of value here for the foodie and the professional cook. For all you casual cookbook clients out there, you may want to give this one a pass. In spite of its title, it has absolutely nothing in common with the kind of kitchen science written by Harold McGee, Shirley Corriher, and Alton Brown.

This is not to say that there is no deep thinking about food in this book. The paperback has over 650 pages filled with 790 recipes plus an English and an Italian index. And, in all that space, there are hundreds of little observations about the right way to cook dishes. The problem for the amateur is that almost all the recipes assume you already know a lot about cooking, so lots of little details are left off. One of my favorite examples is in the recipe for veal saltimbocca (Veal cutlets, Roman Style). Artusi gives scant details on the size of the cutlet except that they should be a half a finger thick. He also gives no details about the sautee time except to say that the side with the procuitto should not be cooked for too long, lest it become too tough. On the other hand, the author takes the time to say that the veal should not be prepared with a whole sage leaf, as this would be too much. One wonders how large his sage leaves are, as I have made this dish several times and used a full sage leaf with no ill effects. To the good, I welcome the warning about not sauteeing too long. I just finished making a veal Marsala which turned out poorly, as the meat was too thin for my cooking time. Live and learn.

Probably the biggest disadvantage for typical American amateur cooks is that most measurements are made by weight. The fact that they are translated from metric into Imperial units does little good, as most kitchens are simply not equipped to weigh an ounce of butter or 2/3 of an ounce of grated Parmesan cheese. Thus, unless you use the book to provide supplementary insights to recipes from Mario Batali, I would place the book by your favorite reading chair rather than on the kitchen shelf between `The Joy of Cooking' and `Mastering the Art of French Cooking'.

As an historical document, this is really a great read. It was first published just after the unification of Italy and, while the book has many references to the geographical sources of these recipes, it does address the cuisine of Italy as a whole, at a time before Escoffier, when claims to dominance in the cuisine of Western Europe between Italy and France was a pretty lively issue. In fact, the author was criticized for being too French and by reflecting the practices of the French professionals working for the nobility rather than the practices of mother and grandma in the kitchens of Sienna or Leghorn. The most pervasive evidence of this French influence is that almost all sauces are strained before serving. I think Mario Batali would rather sell his firstborn before he strains an Italian sauce. But there it is. Artusi gives us professional Italian culinary practice among the nobility and restaurante chefs of 1890.

While the value of this book is unmatched, I give it only four stars to warn anyone to read the review carefully before buying this book with mistaken expectations.

If you are a died in the wool foodie, food professional, or cookbook collector, you must have this book. In addition to the recipes, there are dozens of stories, the kind which foodie readers really appreciate. For all others, consider a more modern encyclopedia of Italian recipes such as Michelle Scicolone's own `1000 Italian Recipes'.
23 internautes sur 31 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x893c2eac) étoiles sur 5 An Italian Must 22 décembre 1998
Par Un client - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
Late 18th century cooking master Pellegrino Artusi created the "ethics" of modern Italian cooking, as evoluted from that which the Italians taught the French. The basis is that foods are to be tasty, but also healthy and digestible. The emotional value of Taste is thus spelled out by the Alchemist of Italian Cuisine. An absolute master with a hearty sense of humour. Not to be missed.
2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x892cf3f0) étoiles sur 5 I am an Italian and my mother received this book ... 14 mars 2015
Par Rosa Rossellini - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
I am an Italian and my mother received this book as a gift just after her wedding. That was 1947. I took it with me after my mother passed away. I search in Amazon because I was interested to see if Artusi and his book were still existing. In a matter of fact they are. Incredible, someone born in the 1820s who wrote a book and is still selling today.
The book contains very simple and tasty dishes to prepare,which majorities are unknown to most people. It also have some personal story Artusi tells before introduce the actual dishes.
2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x892cf6c0) étoiles sur 5 A Must Own! 19 décembre 2013
Par Macanoodough - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
For anyone into cooking, this is a piece of history, for any Italian or Italian American, this is is a piece of your culture. The recipes might be 50/50 if they are relative today (though it does tell the difference between what Americans call Pomodoro and Marinara). And it does offer a lot of culinary knowledge, correcting a lot of myths about Italian cuisine we Americans have perpetuated over the years.
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