Beverly Dubrin is a food journalist and tea-lover. For over 20 years, she published her private newsletter, Beverly Dubrin's Where-To-Guide, about food, shopping, and travel, and now authors Beverly Dubrin's Where-To-Guide blog. A graduate of Brown University, she previously handled Information Technology for several large American computer manufacturing companies. Beverly lives in Walnut Creek, California.
Tea Culture: History, Traditions, Celebrations, Recipes and Moreby Beverly Dubrin
Pour a cup, open the covers....this is your cup of tea! Tea for two, tea for three...tea for more! Hot or cold, sweetened or black, alcoholic or herbal, caffeinated or decaf: the drink may be ancient, but tea culture is trendy. More and more people are discovering the elegance, versatility, downright good taste, and even the health benefits of this delicious… See more details below
Pour a cup, open the covers....this is your cup of tea! Tea for two, tea for three...tea for more! Hot or cold, sweetened or black, alcoholic or herbal, caffeinated or decaf: the drink may be ancient, but tea culture is trendy. More and more people are discovering the elegance, versatility, downright good taste, and even the health benefits of this delicious beverage. And they want to find out even more: the different flavors, the best methods of preparation, and the fun ways to enjoy a cup at home, with others at a party, shower, or any other special occasion. Every page of this book is infused with answers to these tea-related questions.
- Charlesbridge Publishing, Inc.
- Publication date:
- Sales rank:
- Product dimensions:
- 8.28(w) x 9.40(h) x 0.72(d)
Meet the Author
and post it to your social network
Most Helpful Customer Reviews
See all customer reviews >
I learned so much about tea from this book and gained new insights into cultures where tea has a significant role. I had never before been aware of the wide array of teas available to us and of their importance in our social lives. My late parents used to sip hot tea in a glass through a sugar cube held in their mouths, a tradition which I now understand comes from their Russian heritage. I especially liked the section of recipes for tea drinks and for foods to enjoy with them. The several recipes that I tried were delicious and easy to prepare. Marion's dream bars were just heavenly. Only one recipe required an ingredient not found in a regular grocery store - matcha powder. Fortunately, I live in a town with well stocked specialty stores and could readily obtain it The book is a handy reference source, and Dubrin's light writing style and personal observations make it a pleasure to read. I note too that the book itself is stunning, with page after page of beautiful photographs, many in full color. I wouldn't hesitate to display a copy on a table or give one as a gift.