Cooking Texas Style: Traditional Recipes from the Lone Star State

Cooking Texas Style: Traditional Recipes from the Lone Star State

by Candy Wagner, Sandra Marquez
     
 

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Just remembering the crispy fried chicken and luscious peach cobblers a grandmother or aunt used to make can set your mouth watering. And since remembering is no substitute for eating, cooks across the country have turned to Cooking Texas Style to find recipes for the comfort foods we love best. Thirty years after its first publication, popular acclaim has made this

Overview

Just remembering the crispy fried chicken and luscious peach cobblers a grandmother or aunt used to make can set your mouth watering. And since remembering is no substitute for eating, cooks across the country have turned to Cooking Texas Style to find recipes for the comfort foods we love best. Thirty years after its first publication, popular acclaim has made this collection of favorite family recipes the standard source for traditional Texas cooking. Here are over three hundred tasty recipes from the kitchens of Candy Wagner and Sandra Marquez. You’ll find classic Texas dishes such as chicken-fried steak, barbecue, chili, guacamole, and cornbread hot with jalapeños, as well as novel, exciting ways to prepare old favorites such as Tortilla Soup, Fajitas, and Chicken and Dumplings. Organized for easy reference, all the recipes are clearly explained, simple to prepare, and simply delicious. Cooking Texas Style is an invaluable addition to the kitchen bookshelf of anyone interested in cooking—and eating—Texas style.

Editorial Reviews

Southwest Review
"The best way to describe it is simply to say, try it, because you’ll find all sorts of riches. This is an imaginative concept, extremely well realized."

Product Details

ISBN-13:
9780292748934
Publisher:
University of Texas Press
Publication date:
02/01/2013
Sold by:
Barnes & Noble
Format:
NOOK Book
File size:
6 MB

Meet the Author

Sisters Candy Wagner and Sandra Marquez are sixth-generation Texans who trace their ancestry back to John Coker, a scout in the Battle of San Jacinto, and to the German pioneers who first settled New Braunfels.

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