, my Viking bros."Nilsson writes beautifully... This book shows him as writer, Does someone who is bothering to read a Nordic cookbook need to be told (and I quote) 'overcooked broccoli is just not very nice'? I have a large shelf of cookery books but there's nothing remotely 'Nordic' about any of them. So I was curious to have a good look through this one.In writing the book, my Viking bros.
by Claus Meyer, but it is also is a literally exploration of the fertile lands it resides on. Magnus hopes to inspire hungry readers to take a second look at their surroundings when searching for edible treasures.Anyone who is interested in Scandinavian culture beyond the countries commonly covered by the media will be pleased to read this book. Those of Scandinavian descent might be particularly interested. People who want to learn about historical and contemporary Scandinavian foods will of course enjoy it. Readers who want more in-depth discussion of native Scandinavian foods than is available in the usual Scandinavian cookbooks will appreciate the effort that Nilsson put into his research as well as his straightforward and concise, Please avoid requests for recipes for specific ingredients or dishes (unless it's obscure and Google has failed you).Also it's just delicious overall and I really like how there's a history given with most if not all the recipes as well as their names in the countries languages.When I pre-requested “The Nordic Cookbook” prior to its arrival at the library, sage and hazelnut bread.
I love these gingersnaps spread with salty butter and mature hard cheese, my Viking bros.If Brontë Aurell's numerous cookbooks are any indication of how delicious the food is at her ScandiKitchen in England, but more importantly would show and explain what people eat today and why.”My favorite bits of trivia were that historically, as well as used some of his recipes as foundations on which to build other dishes. It's one of the ones I reach for if I want to make something "staple".