This cauldron of culinary magic forever banishes the ordinary in eating. A Kitchen Witch's Cookbook by Patricia Telesco combines over 300 carefully selected recipes with bewitching information that will change your approach to cooking, whether you are the chef for yourself, your family, or a roomful of friends.
A Kitchen Witch's Cookbook combines delicious and easy-to-make recipes that span the globe and the centuries. You can use these wonderful dishes for any occasion. You can use a different recipe almost every day of the year and not repeat.
More than a listing of recipes, A Kitchen Witch's Cookbook enables you to use the foods you make to nurture your own magical goals or one provided in the book. Each ingredient's essential magical nature has been carefully considered and combined for a purpose. Here you will discover that apples are good to encourage peace, love, health, and earth magic, while apricots are ideal for romance. Brussels sprouts help in matters of endurance, tenacity, and stability, while horseradish can be used for protection or fiery energy. Over 110 foods are described, from alfalfa sprouts to yogurt.
Every chapter includes some of the tastiest foods you've ever experienced, including:
Mystical and magical lore peppered throughout this book includes how your kitchen utensils are magical tools.
A Kitchen Witch's Cookbook is about making every aspect of your life magical. If you follow a spiritual way of life, or if you just like good food, get this book.
Mercy Bread from Arabia. Oat apricot muffins for forgiveness rituals. Mustard Sauce of Valor for fire festivals. Apricot Fricassee for initiation rituals. These are just a few of the 300 recipes you'll find in A Kitchen Witch's Cookbook by Patricia Telesco.
More than a collection of recipes, A Kitchen Witch's Cookbook weds modern ingredients and utensils with potent traditional preparations for a truly magical resource. Whether in the sacred space of the hearthstone, or anywhere cooking takes you, your meal preparation experience can be both creative and consuming as you sample the helpful hints, superb resources, and fascinating lore in A Kitchen Witch's Cookbook.
From food preparation to mealtime presentation, the goal of this book is to make your world more magical. You'll learn measurement conversions, alternative ingredients, magical correspondences with foods, and appropriate dishes for a wide variety of rituals, celebrations, and festivals.
* Gain insight into how creative personal magic can be ? not only at festivals, but in daily life * Use these recipes for everyday cooking * Attain a refreshing historical perspective on the diversity and "flavor" of magic * Create new approaches to magic at little expense
A Kitchen Witch's Cookbook provides step-by-step instruction for transforming meals into manifestations of your magical life. Get your copy today.
Taking advantage of the first of the new potatoes, boxty is a fairly traditional Irish dish at this time of year. And the blueberries commonly picked around Lammas do liven up this meal. Why not invite all your friends and family over for a joyful blueberry potato pancake breakfast? Prep Time: 15 minutes Cook Time: 15 minutes Serves: 4–6 1 cup potatoes, mashed 4 tablespoons butter 2 eggs ...
Celebrate the Winter Solstice with this festive golden soup, warmed with fragrant nutmeg and allspice. This velvety soup is elegant and deceptively simple to prepare. 2 tablespoons extra virgin olive oil 1 medium onion, diced 4 carrots, peeled and chopped 2 celery stalks, chopped 1/4 teaspoon ground ginger 1/4 teaspoon nutmeg 1/8 teaspoon allspice 1/2 teaspoon curry powder 1 can (1 pound) pumpkin...
Well, dear readers, here we are at another cross quarter, midway between the winter solstice and the vernal equinox. This has always been a good time to cast away some of those winter blahs in order to open ourselves to the spring that is buried ...
Although technically the days are already growing shorter, July and August are undoubtedly the most summery months of year, when the weather gets really sweltering and people crave cool drinks, barbecue, playful games and sports, and lounging ...
Mabon, of all the Sabbats, does not directly correlate to any known Celtic or Anglo-Saxon holiday. Instead, the harvest that it celebrates honored an entire season of sacred, survival-ensuring work. Mabon's predecessor, Michaelmas, came about as a recognized holy day during harvest season as a means of subverting the Pagan harvest traditions by... read this article