This year, we took a look at one cookbook’s journey from Broadway and ate Shake Shack burgers at home. Read on for our top stories of 2017.
The meal delivery service released its first cookbook in October and its publisher, Harper Wave, has big ambitions. The imprint has called the title "the new culinary bible" and claims it deserves a place on the shelf alongside such classics as The Silver Palate and The Joy of Cooking.
Nothing excites home cooks—or publishers—like a one-tool meal. And a spate of forthcoming titles touts one of the most humble kitchen essentials, the basic sheet pan, as the only thing you need to make a robust meal.
A look inside the making of Sugar, Butter, Flour: The Waitress Pie Book, the official tie-in cookbook to the hit musical, released in May.
We tried our hand at the high-end burger joint's quintessential offering, included in Shake Shack: Recipes & Stories, which hit shelves May 16.
A new way to look at dinner, a master class in the kitchen, and ruminations on food (and more), all went on sale in March.
February an ode to meatloaf and a starred collection of weeknight pasta recipes.
Princess Pamela's Soul Food Cookbook, Pamela Strobel's collection of soul food recipes, was revived after falling out of print 40 years ago.
Lisa Gozashti, co-owner of the Brookline Booksmith and the store's longtime cookbook buyer, is looking forward to new books about Swedish and Palestinian food, as well as the latest from chefs like Yotam Ottolenghi and Matt Jennings.
An eclectic and timely collection of cookbooks hit shelves this fall—intriguing books that focus on world hunger, the Middle East, Russia, and fueling resistance groups.
Ina Garten’s Cooking for Jeffrey was 2016’s bestselling print cookbook, selling more than 400K copies in a few short months. It was a good year for cookbooks all around—unit print sales in the category were up 6% in 2016 over 2015.