With so many great recipes paired and stunning pictures you may just find yourself tempted to lick the pages of ESSR.
In my house, I like to give my children a chance to unwind and eat dinner before homework.
In a world where it seems as if some cookbook authors deliberately go looking for obscure ingredients that none of us own, Mia Adler Ozair’s Cook, Pray, Eat Kosher is a breath of fresh air.
We want the gadgets to do the hard work for us, preferably with minimal cleanup time.
I can’t forget how excited I was when the newspaper came and I smashed my silly putty onto the comics and slowly rolled it back to see the picture on my Silly Putty.
They were holy missions, meant to better the world.
Why would it be more “tznuisdik” for me to go to a Shabbat meal in a sheitel when my host thought my own hair was one?
To further improve his English, my father would listen carefully to President Roosevelt's speeches on the radio to pick up the nuances of well-spoken English pronunciation.
The warm breadcrumb chicken is like a warm sunny day in the middle of winter. And even the sweet potatoes and pickles taste better.
In short, going on vacation is something that we should be doing more often.
A quick look at margarine-less chocolate chip cookies offers a good look at what Pascal and Overtime Cook are all about.
Our own contemporary Chanukah battle has become one of saving Chanukah from American culture.
To me, nothing is more magical than stepping off a plane in the middle of the winter and finding myself someplace sunny, with a suitcase full of warm weather essentials.
Prayers of thanks make us focus on the reality that we do have it much better than we think we do.
From his earliest youth Rav Schwab had a clear and unwavering desire to become a talmid chacham and serve as a rabbi.
New cookbooks seem to magically materialize on my doorstep begging to be read (and hopefully praised on these page) and, while many are lovely...
In the true desire to cut down on unnecessary purchases, for myself and for others, I have begun asking people directly what they want as a gift.