Despite my complaints about how the recipes are written, Agatha Kulaga and Erin Patinkin’s cookbook Ovenly (Harlequin, 2014) does contain enough interesting recipes to make it worth the cost. I’ve already done their Black Chocolate Stout Cake twice, I did … Continue reading →
In the week before Christmas, I baked three different things, the first of which was my birthday cake. It seems a bit weird to bake a cake for one’s own birthday, but I’ve found it’s the best way to preempt … Continue reading →
This gallery contains 12 photos.
My first baking project of the “holiday season” was a bit of a production, despite being a relatively simple two-layer chocolate cake. Perhaps this was a result of being out of practice, after nearly a month off. This is the … Continue reading →
This gallery contains 11 photos.
Bet you thought I had completely forgotten about the midweek baking project. Nope: just have been having trouble getting to writing about it. This week I did “Coconut, Chocolate & Brown Butter Blondies” from Agatha Kulaga and Erin Patinkin’s Ovenly … Continue reading →
If you’ve been following my blog at all, you’ve probably read about how I made a list of recipes to bake this summer, and asked my coworkers to pick their top three (based only on the recipe name and source). … Continue reading →
Posted in Administrivia, Food
Tagged brownies, cake, Carole Bloom, cookies, Emily Luchetti, Joanne Chang, King Arthur Flour, Lora Brody, Moosewood, muffins, Ovenly, recipe pointers, Rosetta Costantino, work, Zoe Nathan
I made two different recipes from Agatha Kulaga and Erin Patinkin’s Ovenly (Harlequin, 2014): “Salty Super Dark Chocolate Brownies” and “Cinnamon & Ancho Chile Brownies”. While I’ve had my complaints about this cookbook before, both of these recipes turned out … Continue reading →
It is absolutely true that I panned this cookbook (Agatha Kulaga and Erin Patinkin, Ovenly: Sweet and Salty Recipes from New York’s Most Creative Bakery) on Amazon, for what I thought was a particularly unforgivable editorial error. But there were … Continue reading →