The Art of Charcuterie by John Kowalski and The Culinary Institute of America includes recipes like Pastrami (Brined, Spiced, Smoked Beef); Dry-Cured Pancetta; Mousseline-Style Forcemeat; plus articles like Concerns Over the Use of Nitrate and Nitrites.
by John Kowalski and The Culinary Institute of America
The art of charcuterie has been practiced since the fifteenth century, but in recent years interest has escalated in this artisanal specialty. Pâtés, cured meats, terrines, and gourmet sausages are staples at upscale restaurants as well as cocktail and dinner parties. Modern charcutiers have introduced new and exciting techniques and flavors for delicious (and even healthy) charcuterie.
Written by John Kowalski and the experts at the CIA, The Art of Charcuterie covers every aspect of this rediscovered culinary art: curing and brining, smoking, terrines, pâtés, sausages, herbs and seasonings, sauces and relishes, and kitchen sanitation.
The Art of Charcuterie is the ultimate companion for professionals and dedicated home cooks who want to master both traditional and contemporary techniques.
Founded in 1946, The Culinary Institute of America is an independent, not-for-profit college offering bachelor's and associate degrees in culinary arts and baking and pastry arts, as well as certificate programs in culinary arts and wine and beverage studies. A network of more than 40,000 alumni has helped the CIA earn its reputation as the world's premier culinary college. The CIA, which also offers courses for industry professionals and food enthusiasts, has campuses in New York (Hyde Park), California (St. Helena), and Texas (San Antonio).
John Kowalski is a Certified Hospitality Educator and a professor of culinary arts at the CIA. His previous experience includes restaurant positions at Le Chantilly, Le Périgord Park, and Petite Marmite. He also has worked as a corporate traveling chef throughout the United States and as an educational administrator at Empire State College. Kowalski competed with the CIA's faculty teams in the Sociètè Culinaire Philanthropique's New York Culinary Salon in 1995 and 1996 and 2001 through 2003. His awards include First Prize for Cooking and an Honorable Mention for Pastry in 1995, First Prize for Culinary Presentation in 2002, and the Salon's grand prize, the Marc L. Sarrazin Trophy, in 2003.
This page created February 2011
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