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The New Kitchen Science : A Guide to Know the Hows and Whys for Fun and Success in the Kitchen


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Homeschooling in the Kitchen: Language Arts

Beverly S. Krueger

Language Arts in the Kitchen Websites:

Language Arts in the Kitchen Books

Fiction and Non-Fiction | Picture Books | Cookbooks Based on Classic Children's Books

Fiction and Non-Fiction Language Arts Books

Book

Eat Your Words: A Fascinating Look at the Language of Food
by Charlotte Foltz Jones, John O'Brien (Illustrator)

Amazon.com
Why do we use the expression "selling like hotcakes"? Who put Melba in melba toast, and what the heck is a hush puppy? Charlotte Foltz Jones, author of the delightful, fact-filled books Mistakes That Worked and Accidents May Happen, applies her bloodhound-like research talents to the language of food in Eat Your Words. As she states in her introduction, "Because food is necessary to survival, our entire culture is based on it. It's in our laws, our money, our superstitions, our celebrations, and especially our language." She calls her book "a shopping list of curious food etymology, and a menu of the origins of funny-sounding food." Indeed. Readers will discover who the Stroganoff is in Beef Stroganoff and how a Caesar Salad has nothing to do with Julius Caesar. (Clearly if your child has only heard of peanut-butter sandwiches, these astonishing revelations won't be that exciting.) You'll also find "Great Moments in Candy History." (The Tootsie Roll has been around since 1896--and still isn't stale!) And, you'll discover where the names of foods like eggplant and coconut came from. One of our favorite sections is "Talking Turkey," where we learn that the "cold shoulder" is really meat. John O'Brien's funny, pen-and-ink illustrations add just the right touch to an already-whimsical potpourri of trivia. This book guarantees fascinating restaurant conversation for the rest of your life. ("Did you know that Caesar Salad had nothing to do with...?") (Ages 9 to 109) Karin Snelson


Book

Everything on a Waffle
by Polly Horvath

Amazon.com
In the small Canadian town of Coal Harbour, in a quaint restaurant called The Girl on the Red Swing, everything comes on a waffle--lasagna, fish, you name it. Even waffles! Eleven-year-old Primrose Squarp loves this homey place, especially its owner, Kate Bowzer, who takes her under her wing, teaches her how to cook, and doesn't patronize or chastise her, even when she puts her guinea pig too close to the oven and it catches fire. Primrose can use a little extra attention. Her parents were lost at sea, and everyone but her thinks they are dead. Her Uncle Jack, who kindly takes her in, is perfectly nice, but doesn't have much time on his hands. Miss Perfidy, her paid babysitter-guardian, smells like mothballs and really doesn't like children, and her school guidance counselor, Miss Honeycut, an uppity British woman of the world, is too caught up in her own long-winded stories to be any kind of confidante. Nobody knows what exactly to think of young Primrose, and Primrose doesn't quite know what to make of her small community, either. She entertains herself in a variety of ways--mostly by wryly observing those around her with wisdom, compassion, and slightly cynical humor that belie her years. She also sits on the dock and waits for her parents to get back, goes to the store and tells the grocer the cottage cheese has expired (not appreciated), and writes recipes that her mother taught her in a memo pad. About Caramel Apples, she writes: "Do not muck around with chocolate or nuts or anything else fancy that may tempt you. It will only gum up the works. Sometimes you get tempted to make something wonderful even better, but in doing so you lose what was so wonderful to begin with." Everything on a Waffle is ultimately a folksy, Garrison Keillor-style take on small-town life, spiced with sometimes hilarious, sometimes poignant anecdotes about the quirks and adventures of individual townspeople as seen through Primrose's wise eyes. It's a quiet, but very funny book, infused with the hope of a girl who knows in her heart that there are things that science, and even the uppity Miss Honeycut, can't explain. We first were introduced to author Polly Horvath with her National Book Award finalist, The Trolls, which you absolutely have to read if you haven't already! (Ages 9 to 13) --Karin Snelson


Book

Fairy Tale Feasts: A Literary Cookbook for Young Readers And Eaters
by Jane Yolen (Author), Heidi E. Y. Stemple (Author), Philippe Beha (Illustrator)

From the earliest days of stories, when hunters told of their exploits around the campfire, to the era of kings in castles listening to the storyteller at the royal feast, to the time of TV dinners, stories and eating have been close companions. So it is not unusual that folk stories are often about food: Jack's milk cow traded for beans, Snow White given a poisoned apple, Hansel and Gretel lured by the gingerbread house.


Book

Fannie in the Kitchen: Whole Story from Soup to Nuts of How Fannie Farmer Invented Recipes With Precise Measurements
by Deborah Hopkinson, Nancy Carpenter (Illustrator)

Amazon.com
Young Marcia Shaw is not thrilled to hear that a mother's helper named Fannie Farmer is joining her Victorian household to cook for the growing family. Somehow, though, it's hard to complain when suddenly the blueberry pies are "sweeter than a summer sky" and the biscuits are "small, light, and flaky. Just delicious." In spite of herself, Marcia quickly becomes an avid fan and ardent student of Fannie, even encouraging her to begin writing precise instructions to her cookery magic, thus spawning one of the first published cookbooks, Boston Cooking-School Cook Book, a.k.a. The Fannie Farmer Cookbook.

Considered the pioneer of the modern recipe, Fannie Farmer transformed countless kitchens into oases of exact measurements and perfect cooking. Deborah Hopkinson's fictionalized account, complete with original griddle cakes recipe, is a warm, humorous take on the real Fannie Farmer. Nancy Carpenter created splendidly original illustrations for the book, manipulating 19th-century etchings and engravings and blending them with her own watercolor and pen-and-ink illustrations. Wonderful! (Ages 4 to 8) --Emilie Coulter


Book

Strudel Stories
by Joanne Rocklin

A lively and evocative novel full of sweet, sad, and funny moments in the history of a Jewish family.

Imagine a cozy kitchen in another time and place. A family is baking apple strudel together, and while they work, they tell each other stories of the past--the cherished stories of their family history. There is the boy who danced with ghosts, the greatest baseball moment ever, and the almost-a-disaster day. There are stories of braving war, of daring the difficulties of immigration, and of enjoying the simple pleasures of friendship and sports--stories of joy and sadness, mistakes and triumphs, courage and love.

This warm and intimate novel is an inspiring portrait of a truly memorable family.


Book

Worldwide Dessert Contest, The
by Dan Elish

Gentle John Applefeller enters his trampoline-size apple pancake against sly Sylvester Sweet's double-chocolate-fudge-raspberry-coconut-lime swirl in the Worldwide Dessert Contest.


Language Arts Picture Books About Cooking and Food

Book

Apple Cider Making Days
by Ann Purmell, Joanne Friar (Photographer)


Book

Bread and Jam for Frances
by Russell Hoban, Lillian Hoban (Illustrator)

Frances, one of children's best-loved characters for over 30 years, now springs to life even more in Bread and Jam for Frances,beautifully reillustrated in sparkling full color by Lillian Hoban. In this memorable story, Frances decides that bread and jam are all she wants to eat, and her understanding parents grant her wish'at breakfast, lunch, dinner, and even snacktime.Can there ever be too much bread and jam?


Book

Chato's Kitchen
by Gary Soto, Susan Guevara (Illustrator

Amazon.com
"Chato, a low-riding cat with six stripes, was slinking toward a sparrow when he heard the scrape of tiny feet coming from the yard next door." You get the idea. Chato is a sly, mustachioed "cool cat" from an East Los Angeles barrio. The tiny feet? Those belong to the new mice (ratoncitos) next door--"five mice the color of gray river rock," to be precise. Chato promptly invites them over for dinner, in exactly the sense you might fear.

"That Chato cat seems muy simpatico, very nice, I'm sure," says Papi mouse. The mice (being cheese lovers) spend the day making quesadillas for the fiesta, while Chato and his best friend Novio Boy busily prepare side dishes for a meal con ratoncitos. Instead of the anticipated gruesome ending, a surprise twist is in the works.

Gary Soto, author of Too Many Tamales, is brilliantly witty, and Chato's Kitchen--an ALA Notable Book and a Parents' Choice Award Winner--is truly marvilloso. Susan Guevera's comical, deliciously detailed, richly colored depictions of the creatures are priceless as well, earning her the 1996 Pura Belpre Award for Illustration. A culinary concoction that no youngster (or adult) will be able to resist. (Ages 4 to 8)


Book

Cloudy With a Chance of Meatballs
by Judi Barrett, Ron Barrett (Illustrator)


Book

Dim Sum for Everyone
by Grace Lin

In English, dim sum means "little hearts," or "touches the heart," but to this young girl, dim sum means delicious. On a visit to a bustling dim sum restaurant, a family picks their favorite little dishes from the steaming trolleys filled with dumplings, cakes, buns, and tarts. And as is traditional and fun, they share their food with each other so that everyone gets a bite of everything.


Book

Duchess Bakes a Cake, The
by Virginia Kahl (Illustrator)

A long time ago there lived over the waters, A Duchess, a Duke and their family of daughters.
Everything went smoothly and happily in this large family, until one day the Duchess decided to make:
A lovely light luscious delectable cake.

Would she take the cook's advice? No, she would not. The Duchess put many things into the cake, adding the yeast six times for good measure. So the cake rose, and the Duchess with it -- and how were they to get her down again?

It is Gunhilde, the youngest of the daughters, who suggests a happy solution.


Book

I Will Never Not Ever Eat a Tomato
by Lauren Child (Illustrator)

Amazon.com
Lola is a very fussy eater. Carrots are for rabbits and peas are "too small and too green." One day, after rattling off her long list of despised foods, she ends with the vehement pronouncement, "And I absolutely will never not ever eat a tomato." Not convinced, Lola's older sister Charlie has an idea. She tells Lola that the orange things on the table are not carrots, but "orange twiglets from Jupiter" and peas are in fact "green drops from Greenland." Mashed potatoes, when pitched as "cloud fluff from the pointiest peak of Mount Fuji" suddenly seem appealing to Lola. And in the end, might she even eat a tomato?

Lauren Child's wacky, expressive sketches of Lola and Charlie (much like those in Clarice Bean, That's Me) are cut out and superimposed on all sorts of textures and patterns from wallpaper to wood. Fuzzy, enlarged photographs of bowls of peas, or fish sticks, or big carrots are pasted right on top to great effect. This funny, endearing look at how children's tastes can be based more on preconception than taste buds is sure to infuse levity into the daily dinner-table struggle. The author's dedication? "With love from Lauren / who is keen on Marmite / but would rather not eat a raisin." (Ages 3 to 8) --Karin Snelson


Book

In the Night Kitchen
by Maurice Sendak (Illustrator)

Amazon.com When asked, Maurice Sendak insisted that he was not a comics artist, but an illustrator. However, it's hard to not notice comics aspects in works like In the Night Kitchen. The child of the story is depicted floating from panel to panel as he drifts through the fantastic dream world of the bakers' kitchen. Sendak's use of multiple panels and integrated hand-lettered text is an interesting contrast to his more traditional children's books containing single-page illustrations such as his wildly popular Where the Wild Things Are.


Book

Molasses Man
by Felicia Marshall (Illustrator), Kathy L. May


Book

Mr. Wolf's Pancakes
by Jan Fearnley (Illustrator)

Mr. Wolf wants to make some pancakes from breakfast, but isn't quite sure how to go about it. So off he goes to ask his neighbors Chicken Little, Wee Willy Winkle, the Gingerbread Man, Little Red Riding Hood, and the Three Little Pigs for their help. When he is turned down by each of them, he decides to try it on his own. Soon he succeeds in making a huge pile of delicious pancakes. Having smelled the pancakes cooking, his neighbors decide to call on Mr. Wolf and share his meal. But Mr. Wolf gets his just "desserts"!


Book

Never Let Your Cat Make Lunch for You
by Lee Harris, Debbie Tilley (Illustrator)


Book

Pancakes for Breakfast
by Tomie dePaola

A little old lady trys to make pancakes for her breakfast in this wordless book.


Book

Pickles to Pittsburgh: The Sequel to Cloudy With a Chance of Meatballs
by Judi Barrett, Ron Barrett (Illustrator)

Amazon.com
In Pickles to Pittsburgh, the Barretts' sequel to the delightfully funny, bestselling Cloudy with a Chance of Meatballs, we check back in with Kate and Henry as they eagerly await Grandpa's return from an unusual vacation. Kate dreams about a postcard Grandpa has sent, and the story begins.

Kate and Henry pilot a plane, landing on a runway of crisp bacon strips next to a field of giant broccoli stalks and oversized hamburgers. Passing through an orange-juice rain, they approach the town of Chewandswallow, which "used to be a very ordinary town, except that instead of weather, food rained down from the sky for breakfast, lunch, and dinner." Times have changed in Chewandswallow, and readers will love finding out how storms of gigantic food threatened normal life until eventually the Falling Food Company was created, sending food to hungry people around the world. Ron Barrett's comical, detailed ink-and-watercolor illustrations and the lively story make this a satisfying sequel to a delicious classic. Pickles to Pittsburgh is an excellent bedtime book--just keep a snack handy! (Ages 4 to 8)


Book

Too Many Tamales
by Gary Soto, Ed Martinez (Illustrator)

Amazon.com
Maria is feeling so grown-up, wearing her mother's apron and helping to knead the masa for the Christmas corn tamales. Her mother even let Maria wear some perfume and lipstick for the big family celebration that evening. When her mother takes off her diamond ring so it won't become coated with the messy masa, Maria decides that life would be perfect if she could wear the ring, too. Trouble begins when she sneakily slips the sparkly ring on her thumb and resumes her kneading. Uh oh. It is not until later that night, after all the tamales have been cooked and after all her cousins and relatives have arrived, that Maria suddenly realizes what must have happened to the precious ring. Ed Martinez's warm oil paintings celebrate the riches of South American Christmas colors--adobe reds, dusty gold, lacey whites, and rain-forest greens. Martinez also has a gift for capturing children's animated expressions, especially when Maria begs her cousins to help her find the missing ring by secretly eating the enormous stack of steaming tamales! Gary Soto's delightful Christmas-spirit closure will relieve young readers who empathize with the negligent Maria. Grown-ups, too, will appreciate this playful reminder about the virtues of forgiveness and family togetherness. (Ages 4 and older) --Gail Hudson


Cookbooks Based on Classic Children's Books

Book

Addy's Cook Book: A Peek at Dining in the Past With Meals You Can Cook Today
by Jodi Evert, Rebecca Sample Bernstein, Connie Rose Porter, Susan Mahal (Illustrator)


Book

Anne of Green Gables Cookbook, The
by Kate MacDonald, Barbara Di Lella (Illustrator)

Inspired by the most famous Canadian children's book, Anne of Green Gables, this charming cookbook combines easy, step-by-step recipes with appealing watercolors and drawings of Anne and her friends. Quotations from the ever-popular Anne books are sprinkled throughout. Recipes include old-fashioned lemonade, "cowcumber" boats, gingersnaps, vanilla ice cream, and butterscotch pudding, accompanied by cooking tips and terms for beginning cooks. All twenty-five recipes were kitchen-tested with outstanding results by a 12-year-old!


Book

Beatrix Potter Country Cookery Book, The
by Margaret Lane


Book

Boxcar Children Cookbook, The
by Diane Blain, L. Kate Deal, Eileen Mueller Neill (Illustrator), Kathy Tucker (Editor)


Book

Elliot's Extraordinary Cookbook
by Christina Bjork, Joan Sandin (Translator), Lena Anderson (Illustrator)

A cookbook and story by the author of Linnea in Monet's Garden.


Book

Encyclopedia Brown Takes the Cake!
by Donald J. Sobol, Glenn Andrews (Contributor)

Cook and Case Book


Book

Fairy Tale Cookbook
by Carol MacGregor


Book

Fairy Tale Cookbook: Fun Recipes for Families to Create and Eat Together, The
by Sandre Moore


Book

Felicity's Cookbook: A Peek at Dining in the Past With Meals You Can Cook Today
by Polly Athan, Jodi Evert (Editor)


Book

Josefina's Cookbook
by Tamara England, Susan McAliley (Illustrator), Valerie Tripp


Book

Kirsten's Cookbook: A Peek at Dining in the Past With Meals You Can Cook Today
by Jodi Evert, Terri Braun, Susan Mahal, Valerie Tripp


Book

Laura Ingalls Wilder Country Cookbook, The
by Laura Ingalls Wilder, Leslie A. Kelly (Photographer), William T. Anderson


Book

Little House Cookbook: Frontier Foods from Laura Ingalls Wilder's Classic Stories, The
by Barbara M. Walker, Garth Williams (Illustrator)

More than 100 recipes introduce the foods and cooking of Laura Ingalls Wilder’s pioneer childhood, chronicled in her classic Little House books.


Book

Louisa May Alcott Cookbook, The
by Gretchen Anderson


Book

Mary Poppins in the kitchen : a cookery book with a story
by P. L. Travers


Book

Molly's Cookbook: A Peek at Dining in the Past With Meals You Can Cook Today
by Polly Athan, Jodi Evert (Editor), Jeanne Thieme (Editor)


Book

Mother Goose Cookbook: Rhymes and Recipes for the Very Young, The
by Marianna Mayer, Carol Schwartz (Illustrator)

Peter Pumpkin is baking muffins. Polly puts the kettle on for warm spiced tea. The Queen Of Hearts decorates her tarts. And Humpty Dumpty makes dilly egg sandwiches as tasty as can he!

Now parents and children together can join friends from these and other nursery rhymes for breakfast, lunch, dessert, and snacks. This scrumptious assortment of recipes will introduce young chefs to the delights of reading, cooking, and eating-with a little help from Mother Goose.


Book

Nancy Drew Cookbook: Clues to Good Cooking, The
by Carolyn Keene


Book

Narnia Cookbook: Foods from C.S. Lewis's Chronicles of Narnia, The
by Douglas H. Gresham, Mary Kate Morgan, Pauline Baynes (Illustrator), pauli Baynes


Book

Pease Porridge Hot: A Mother Goose Cookbook
by Lorinda Bryan. Cauley


Book

Peter Rabbit's Natural Foods Cookbook
by Arnold. Dobrin, Beatrix Potter (Illustrator)


Book

Pooh Cook Book, The
by Virginia H. Ellison


Book

Raggedy Ann and Andy's Cookbook


Book

Roald Dahl's Even More Revolting Recipes
by Roald Dahl, Quentin Blake (Illustrator), Felicity Dahl

1 cup sugar + 1 cup spice + A giant dose of Roald Dahl's imagination = Hours of fun in the kitchen.

Just when you thought it was safe to go into the kitchen-Roald Dahl's recipes are back! Based on the scrumdiddlyumptious food that appears in his famous stories, this collection of recipes is wacky, revolting-and edible! Using basic ingredients, you can re-create the world of Roald Dahl by making Plushnuggets, Boiled Slobbages, and Grobswitchy Cake, plus many other treats. Quentin Blake's whimsical illustrations add a wild sense of adventure to this extraordinary cookbook.


Book

Roald Dahl's Revolting Recipes
by Roald Dahl, Quentin Blake (Illustrator), Jan Baldwin (Photographer), Josie Fison (Contributor)

Amazon.com
Feeling hungry? How about some Snozzcumbers for a snack, or a Fresh Mudburger for dinner? Or perhaps you're in the mood for Stink Bugs' Eggs. Fans of Roald Dahl will recognize his peculiar culinary inventions from his many books--now, these dubious delights are collected all together in Roald Dahl's Revolting Recipes, a compendium of dishes that sound worse than they really are. Stink Bug Eggs, for example, are really deviled eggs with some food coloring and a special, added ingredient (parmesan cheese or asafetida) to make them particularly aromatic. Mr. Twit's Beard Food consists of mashed potatoes, hard-boiled eggs, mushrooms, and cocktail franks cunningly arranged. Each recipe is simple to make, many are delightfully disgusting to contemplate, but all are easy on the palate. Roald Dahl himself would have been delighted to eat these ravishingly revolting recipes.


Book

Samantha's Cookbook: A Peek at Dining in the Past With Meals You Can Cook Today
by Jodi Evert (Editor), Terri Braun, Jeanne Thieme, Polly Athan (Editor), Susan Mahal (Illustrator)


Book

Secret Garden Cookbook: Recipes Inspired by Frances Hodgson Burnett's the Secret Garden, The
by Amy Cotler, Prudence See (Illustrator), Frances Hodgson Burnett (Creator)

Frances Hodgson Burnett's The Secret Garden delights in the wondrous discoveries of lonely Mary Lennox as she slowly helps bring an abandoned garden back to life. It also delights in good food and a robust appetite, and the health and strength they can bring. Written at a time when many children were going hungry and even starving, Burnett's beloved story celebrates the magic of fresh air, new milk, homemade currant buns, and hearty, simple fare.

Inside the pages of this cookbook are recipes for Mary's favorite foods, in and out of the garden, from porridge to roasted potatoes and eggs, all inspired by The Secret Garden and all adapted by chef and culinary historian Amy Coder from traditional Victorian recipes. Ms. Coder has supplemented these simple, wholesome recipes with fascinating tidbits on Victorian foods and Victorian eating customs. The result is a scrumptious tribute to Burnett's classic novel, a fascinating glimpse into the cooking customs of a historical period that is now long past, and a step-by-step guide to making delicious, tasty treats to enjoy in your own secret garden.


Book

Storybook Cookbook
by Carol MacGregor


Book

Wind in the Willows Country Cookbook
by Arabella Boxer


Book

Winnie-The-Pooh's Teatime Cookbook
by Ernest H. Shepard (Illustrator), A. A. Milne, Ernest H. Shepherd (Illustrator)


 

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