It’s that time in the long haul of winter when you are feeling severely jaded. You are over the cold, grey days, can’t think what to cook that is tasty and warming and generally would rather curl up with a book and simply wait until the sun returns to the skies once again.
But help is at hand with this wonderful, actually marvellous book chock full of healthy, tasty, and most importantly convenient recipes to help you see the winter days out.
Getting the theme of this story does not take long as it is relatively straight forward and a scenario familiar to many. Set in a private school in the outskirts of Sydney it is somewhat a relic of bygone days; where the boys are expected to wear armour and tend to their horses, rather than attend lessons.
The cover of this book will be a magnet for children. The colours and the shiny paper, the animals and their tracks will attract many little hands. I find it irresistible and can't wait to open the book and read. For our country and cultures to be celebrated in this style is a special achievement. Proceeds from this book will go towards “Indi Kindi”, a literacy programme developed by Ros Moriaty for young indigenous children.
John Wonder travels the world as an authenticator of facts such as those in the Guinness World Records. While he is on this travels he manages to fall in love and have three wives in different countries, with three sets of children called Adam and Evie.
Sweeping the fashion scene in Japan of late is the fantastically easy to create Upcycle collection of clothing made from a heap of imagination and a lot of Op Shop or old clothes in your closet. What’s more, the cost of keeping up with the latest fashion trend is minimal.
Contained within these pages are salad lovers dreams of fantastic foods, salads for all seasons, salads to be eaten all year, salads made with the best of seasonal offering and best of all there is something for every type of foodie that will push your ideas of salad right into the place they should be; your kitchen and dining room table.
Kathleen certainly ran away from home and this is her story of why she ran, where she ran, and how she was able to stop running and come home. It is an extraordinary story of a very clever, thoughtful girl who was terrified of being hurt, as had been her mother.
Stewart O’Nan has shown a rare understanding of the mental anguish suffered by F. Scott Fitzgerald in his final years in Hollywood as he struggled to regain some of his past glory, cope with a life that was fast unravelling and come to terms with being offered a second chance at love.