FREE TRACKING/DELIVERY CONFIRMATION ON ALL ORDERS! ! A great value for the avid reader! GOOD can range from a well cared for book in great condition to average with signs of slight wear. Overall, All text in great shape! Ships Safe, Secure, & Fast! 100% MONEY BACK GUARANTEE!
Fair. FREE TRACKING/DELIVERY CONFIRMATION ON ALL ORDERS! ! A used book that may have some cosmetic wear (i.e. shelf-wear, slightly torn or missing dust jacket, dented corner...) All text in great shape! Ships Safe, Secure, & Fast! 100% MONEY BACK GUARANTEE!
Fair. Good copy for reading, may have heavy page wear with writing textual notes highlighting or be an heavily used ex library copy with library markings, stickers or stamps. Dust jacket or accessories may not be included.
Fine. very faint check marks on some recipes. 158 p. Audience: General/trade. Are you a displaced Southerner? ? Do you miss Vinegar Pie, Grits, Fried Corn, and Sweet Tater pie? ? This volume contains the dishes you miss and loved. Along with the magic of old fashioned recipes, there are the stories you heard in childhood and photos that will remind you of your grand or even great grand parents. Fun reading as well as good, Down Home Cookin.
Publishers Weekly, 1988-11-18 Mickler's White Trash Cooking helped lead the backlash against nouvelle cuisine fussiness: his ``rococo-cola'' recipes and southern-fried anecdotes re-enthroned the tackier aspects of American cooking and redneck life in general. Thanks to him, we don't question the value of good-old-boy-style eating as we once didand this seems to have put Mickler in a quandary. His new cookbook tries to carry on the White Trash tradition, focusing on both the eats and the human parade that accompany funerals, quilting bees, family reunion picnics and other ``sacred and secular ceremonies.'' But the proud provincialism and hillbilly humor that propelled White Trash Cooking now seem stale, and the author's attempt to mimic regional argot palls quickly. Perusing the recipes, one suspects that cooks of the rural South deserve better than an extended joke on their fondness for Cool Whip. Recipes from the ``Hawg Killins'' chapters are the best; they return to a cooking heritage that thrived before the age of nondairy toppings and canned soups. (Dec.) (c) Copyright PWxyz, LLC. All rights reserved
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