Item description for 1,000 Jewish Recipes by Faye Levy...
Overview Presents some one thousand dishes for everyday and special occasions, including the Jewish holidays, along with advice on how to maintain a kosher kitchen.
Publishers Description 1,000 Jewish Recipes is a celebration of Jewish kosher cooking and tradition, this expert cookbook offers all the recipes and information any cook needs to celebrate Passover, Rosh Hashanah, any many more other Jewish holidays; establish or enliven weekly Shabbat meals; and create memorable dishes for family and friends anytime. 1,000 Jewish Recipes offers instructions for maintaining a kosher kitchen, plus symbols for each recipe that indicate how it fits under a kosher diet, information on the delicious culinary heritage of Jewish cultures and tempting and easy to follow recipes such as Three-Cheese Knishes and Old-Fashioned Roast Chicken
Awards and Recognitions 1,000 Jewish Recipes by Faye Levy has received the following awards and recognitions -
National Jewish Book Award - 2000 Nominee - Sephardic Culture category
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More About Faye Levy
Faye Levy, trained as a chef in France, is an award-winning author of 20 cookbooks in three languages: English, Hebrew, and French. Her books include Faye Levy's International Jewish Cookbook and The Low-Fat Jewish Cookbook and The Low-Fat Jewish Cookbook. A nationally syndicated columnist for The Los Angeles Times, her articles and recipes have appeared in magazines such as Gourmet and Bon Appetit. She lives in Woodland Hills, California.
Faye Levy currently resides in Los Angeles, in the state of California.
Faye Levy has published or released items in the following series...
Reviews - What do customers think about 1000 Jewish Recipes?
One of the Most Valuable Cookbooks in My Arsenal Apr 2, 2006
If you're looking for something beyond the traditional recipes for potato kugel, plain challah, and brisket (although they're in there, too), this is a great cookbook. It's nice to see a broad representation of Jewish culture and heritage here, and will enable you to expand the repetoire of your Jewish kitchen! Absolutely recommended!
Great recipes for the jewish cook Oct 9, 2002
This is a very large collection of Jewish recipes grouped by the holiday. I find this very helpful. Particularly helpful is the section on challah. She includes recipes and directions for three methods of bread making.There are personal tidbits about the recipes also. This is a must -have for any person who wants to make Jewish food. I am really thrilled to have it and the seller sent it quickly, right in time for the Jewish New Year! The book has no pictures.
Comprehensive and contemporary Mar 8, 2002
A very comprehensive and contemporary cookbook featuring traditional kosher cuisine and new classics. Includes all types of kosher cuisine (Sephardic, Ashkenazic, European, etc.). An excellent all around cookbook to have--our family cookbook "bible". I am not generally too fond of her cake recipes, but the "My Favorite Cheesecake" is fabulous! A must for the modern kosher cook!
Misleading Title Jul 10, 2001
I am a former kosher food columnist and was somewhat disappointed in this large and expensive tome with the promising title. Faye Levy lives in Israel and this is really a comprehensive overview of the various Israeli styles of cooking, with a few French-style (she trained in France) and Ashkenazi recipes (from her family) thrown in. Most of the recipes don't sound either particularly exciting or easy to make and her prose is, well pretty prosaic, so it's not a good armchair book either.
A better title would be 1000 Kosher Recipes, although it probably wouldn't sell as well. If you're a big fan of Israeli cuisine, you might find this book useful. If you're expecting more of the traditional East-European and American-Jewish fare, pass it up.
Winner of the 2000 National Jewish Book Award Mar 8, 2001
Winner of the National Jewish Book Award 2000 (awarded March 2001). Ms Levy is a syndicated columnist with the LA Times and an experienced cookbook author. Her book contains new and classic Jewish recipes for life and nearly every holiday and Shabbat. It also includes 23 sample menus. Each recipe is tagged with either a (P)areve, (M)eat, or (D)airy tag. Chapters include those for Passover, Shavuot, the High Holidays, Sukkot, Hanukkah, Purim, Shabbat, and Appetizers, Salads, Soups, Dairy Specialties, Fish, Poultry, Meats, Vegetarian and Pareve Main Courses, Veg. Side Dishes, Noodle and Pasta dishes, Rice and Grain dishes, Breads, Desserts, and a section of basics, including flavorings, sauces, and 10 different types of stocks. Recipes among the 1,000 that I found most interesting including Persian Pear and Banana Haroset for Pesach; Farefl Stuffing with leeks and Carrots; Passover Turkey Schnitzel (incorrectly tagged as Pareve; it is meat); Onion Matza Brei; Spinach and Cottage Cheese Noodle Kugel; Macaroni and Cheese Kugel; Beet Salad with Apples and OJ; Gefilte Fish; Sea Bass with Saffron and Tomato Sauce; Turkey Tzimmes with Sweet Potatoes; Adi Levy's Kibbutz Honey Chicken (you partially roast it, then glaze it with soy and honey); a Meingue Topping; Sephardic Spinach Cakes; Queen Esther's Salad (lettuce, nuts and seeds to eat in the palace); Haman's Fingers; Alsatian Jewish Sauerkraut with Meat; Alsatian Kugelhopf cake; Mock Chopped Liver (one with cashews, one with lentils); Spicy Moroccan Fish Stew; Chicken with Olives; a Friday night Chicken with Cumin Tumeric and Pepper; two dafinas and eight cholents; Miami Style Sweet Potato Puree; at least six chopped liver recipes, 7 hummus, 7 knish, 6 matzo ball (one which is matzo and cholesterol free), 13 challah, 8 bagel, 4 pita, one dozen blintzes, and 5 potato salad recipes; and one for Egyptian Jewish Okra Salad. Now you can see why it won the award.