By Kate Heyhoe
There's something very primal about bowls. I collect them and am always searching for bowls with a perfect harmonious design, both visually and functionally. I love the Chantal set of ceramic mixing bowls. Their thick sides make them sturdy, good for whipping thick batters or rising bread dough. I also chill them for mixed salads—their heavy weight keeps the salad cool and crisp longer. I'm partial, too, to Chantal's ramekins, which range in size from 1/2 cup to 2 cups and have the same sturdy weight as the bowls. The classic styles of both the bowls and ramekins complement both modern and traditional tableware, so from kitchen to table, they look great. Pick your color: Classic White or Cobalt Blue.
Suggested retail prices: Ceramic 5-Piece Mixing Bowl Set ($39.99) and Ramekins ($4.99 and up).
Thick or thin, sweet or savory, with one crust or two—pies come in endless varieties, and the pan they're made in can make all the difference. For a traditional deep-dish pie with classic scalloped edges, Chantal's ceramic 9-inch pie dish delivers. It's got the same solid weight as Chantal's other ceramic products, and travels from oven to table stylishly in Cobalt Blue or Classic White.
Suggested retail price: $14.99.
Contact: 800-365-4354 or www.chantalcookware.com.
After you've opened your wine, make sure none of it goes to waste with stoppers that are as classy as the best vintages. Pick from any of three brushed stainless, cone-shaped designs, all specially engineered with three rubber rings that create a perfect seal for any-sized bottle and won't react with wines... (click to continue)
There's something very primal about bowls. I collect them and am always searching for bowls with a perfect harmonious design, both visually and functionally. I love the Chantal set of ceramic mixing bowls. Their thick sides make them sturdy, good for whipping thick batters or rising bread dough. I also chill them for mixed salads—their heavy weight... (click to continue)
Thick or thin, sweet or savory, with one crust or two—pies come in endless varieties, and the pan they're made in can make all the difference. For a traditional deep-dish pie with classic scalloped edges, Chantal's ceramic 9-inch pie dish delivers...(click to continue)
Premium olive oils, olives, spice blends, pine honey, apricots and smoky black tea—all from the fertile southwestern region of Turkey, where the Aegean and Mediterranean meet. The key here is 4-star quality: the olives are perfectly brined, the extra-virgin and virgin olive oils light and buttery, and the spices robustly fresh and intense...(click to continue)
Okay, I admit this is a shameless plug—but it really is a good book. I wrote it for busy parents looking for ways to connect with their kids... (click to continue)
What's the most commonly used phrase in recipes? Season to taste—and these tasteful new pepper mills allow you to do just that, whether your mood is whimsical or serious... (click to continue)
As my regular readers know, I always emphasize using a thermometer to test for doneness. It's not only the most foolproof way to ensure foods are safely cooked, but it's also the best way to prevent overcooking. If you're looking for a snazzy stocking stuffer, one of my favorite gadgets is the Digital Tempfork...(click to continue)
For something completely different and a guaranteed crowd-pleaser, the Anniversary Pan by Le Creuset is a versatile piece of cookware bound to inspire. It's designed to cook tarte tatin-style dishes, such as the classic Apple or Pear Tatin, but it also dishes up innovative recipes like Salmon Quiche...(click to continue)
Who cares if it's cold outside—ice cream tastes good anytime of year, especially home made ice cream. Forget the crank, the salt, or the motor: the Chilly Ice Cream Maker needs nothing but a freezer. Just freeze the specially constructed pot and lid overnight, add your ingredients and in less than 30 minutes...(click to continue)
What did we ever do before nonstick pans? The problem with many of them though is they're not heavy enough, or they conduct the heat poorly. Not so with the Le Creuset Nonstick Frypan. I tried the 11-inch version, which has cast-iron construction and deep, practical, gently sloped sides, so it works as well with stir-fries as it does with browned chicken pieces...(click to continue)
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This page created December 2000. Modified December 2006.
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Fast Food (Andrew Weil)
Food 52 Genius
The Food Lab
Heritage Southern Recipes
Jemima Code African Recipes
Near & Far World Recipes
NOPI Restaurant Cookbook
Oxford Companion to Wine
Phoenix Claws: Chinese
The Third Plate
V Is for Vegetables
What Katie Ate
The Whole 30
Whole Food Kitchen
Zahav Israeli Cooking
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