The Complete Cook’s Country TV Show Cookbook 10th Anniversary Edition: Every Recipe and Every Review From All Ten Seasons

The Complete Cook’s Country TV Show Cookbook captures all ten seasons of the show into one colorful volume that’s like a treasured recipe box brought to life. This special anniversary edition debuts the show’s new cast and features an all-new design with plenty of fun behind-the-scenes photography

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Country Music USA: 50th Anniversary Edition

“Fifty years after its first publication, Country Music USA still stands as the most authoritative history of this uniquely American art form. Here are the stories of the people who made country music into such an integral part of our nation’s culture. We feel lucky to have had Bill Malone as an indispensable guide in making our PBS documentary; you should, too.”
—Ken Burns and Dayton Duncan, Country Music: An American Family Story

From reviews of previous editions:

“Considered the definitive history of American country music.”
Los Angeles Times

“If anyone knows more about the subject than [Malone] does, God help them.”
—Larry McMurtry, from In a Narrow Grave

“With Country Music USA, Bill Malone wrote the Bible for country music history and scholarship. This groundbreaking work, now updated, is the definitive chronicle of the sweeping drama of the country music experience.”
—Chet Flippo, former editorial director, CMT: Country Music Television and CMT.com

Country Music USA is the definitive history of country music and of the artists who shaped its fascinating worlds.”
—William Ferris, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, former chairman of the National Endowment for the Humanities and coeditor of the Encyclopedia of Southern Culture

Since its first publication in 1968, Bill C. Malone’s Country Music USA has won universal acclaim as the definitive history of American country music. Starting with the music’s folk roots in the rural South, it traces country music from the early days of radio into the twenty-first century. In this fiftieth-anniversary edition, Malone, the featured historian in Ken Burns’s 2019 documentary on country music, has revised every chapter to offer new information and fresh insights. Coauthor Tracey Laird tracks developments in country music in the new millennium, exploring the relationship between the current music scene and the traditions from which it emerged.

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The Ultimate Grain-Free Cookbook: Sugar-Free, Starch-Free, Whole Food Recipes from My California Country Kitchen

While healthier choices are growing, simply enjoying plenty of real, whole foods in our everyday diet is the frontier.

America is sick, confused, and addicted to fake foods, but there’s nothing fake in author Annabelle Lee’s kitchen. She goes beyond paleo and gluten-free and shows you how to live a quick, easy, and delicious real food lifestyle with recipes that combine fat-burning and nutritious ingredients to create both sweet and savory dishes, while maintaining traditional tastes and textures. Recipes include:

  • Broccoli Gnocchi with Cheesy Pumpkin Sauce
  • Bacon & Eggplant Carbonara
  • Veggie Wraps
  • Old-Fashioned Pie Crust & Pastry Dough
  • German Chocolate Cake

    When Lee began experiencing painful, auto-immune symptoms and a little pudge in her belly, she embarked on a path that led to discovering how to make incredible breads, wraps, comfort foods, and desserts unlike any others with ingredients such as nuts, coconut, sweet potato, zucchini, and various other fruits and vegetables as well as alternative, whole food flours. Filled with beautiful, vibrant photos, this book is also full of healthy and readily available ingredients, and kitchen time is simplified by her creative, everyday use of a blender!

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  • Nashville Songwriter: The Inside Stories Behind Country Music’s Greatest Hits

    You’ve heard them on the radio, listened to them on repeat for days, and sang along at the top of your lungs—but have you ever wondered about the real stories behind all your favorite country songs?

    Nashville Songwriter gives readers the first completely authorized collection of the true stories that inspired hits by the biggest multi-platinum country superstars of the last half century—recounted by the songwriters themselves. Award-winning music biographer Jake Brown gives readers an unprecedented, intimate glimpse inside the world of country music songwriting.

    Featuring exclusive commentary from country superstars and chapter-length interviews with today’s biggest hit-writers on Music Row, this book chronicles the stories behind smash hits such as:

    Willie Nelson’s “Always on My Mind”
    Tim McGraw’s “Live Like You Were Dying,” “Southern Voice,” and “Real Good Man”
    George Jones’s “Tennessee Whiskey”
    Carrie Underwood’s “Jesus Take the Wheel” and “Cowboy Casanova”
    Brooks & Dunn’s “Ain’t Nothing ’Bout You”
    Lady Antebellum’s “We Owned the Night” and “Just a Kiss”
    Brad Paisley’s “Mud on the Tires,” “We Danced,” and “I’m Still a Guy”
    Luke Bryan’s “Play It Again,” “Crash My Party,” and “That’s My Kind of Night”
    The Oak Ridge Boys’s “American Made”
    George Strait’s “Ocean Front Property” and “The Best Day,”
    Rascal Flatts’s “Fast Cars and Freedom,” and “Take Me There”
    Kenny Chesney’s “Living in Fast Forward” and “When the Sun Goes Down”
    Ricochet’s “Daddy’s Money”
    Montgomery Gentry’s “If You Ever Stop Loving Me”
    The Crickets’s “I Fought the Law”
    Tom T. Hall’s “A Week in a County Jail” and “That Song Is Driving Me Crazy”
    Trace Adkins’s “You’re Gonna Miss This”
    David Lee Murphy’s “Dust on the Bottle”
    Jason Aldean’s “Big Green Tractor” and “Fly Over States”
    And many more top country hits over the past 40 years!

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    The Taste of Country Cooking: 30th Anniversary Edition

    In recipes and reminiscences equally delicious, Edna Lewis celebrates the uniquely American country cooking she grew up with some fifty years ago in a small Virginia Piedmont farming community that had been settled by freed slaves. With menus for the four seasons, she shares the ways her family prepared and enjoyed food, savoring the delights of each special time of year:

    • The fresh taste of spring—the first shad, wild mushrooms, garden strawberries, field greens and salads . . . honey from woodland bees . . . a ring mold of chicken with wild mushroom sauce . . . the treat of braised mutton after sheepshearing.

    • The feasts of summer—garden-ripe vegetables and fruits relished at the peak of flavor . . . pan-fried chicken, sage-flavored pork tenderloin, spicy baked tomatoes, corn pudding, fresh blackberry cobbler, and more, for hungry neighbors on Wheat-Threshing Day . . . Sunday Revival, the event of the year, when Edna’s mother would pack up as many as fifteen dishes (what with her pickles and breads and pies) to be spread out on linen-covered picnic tables under the church’s shady oaks . . . hot afternoons cooled with a bowl of crushed peaches or hand-cranked custard ice cream.

    • The harvest of fall—a fine dinner of baked country ham, roasted newly dug sweet potatoes, and warm apple pie after a day of corn-shucking . . . the hunting season, with the deliciously “different” taste of game fattened on hickory nuts and persimmons . . . hog-butchering time and the making of sausages and liver pudding . . . and Emancipation Day with its rich and generous thanksgiving dinner.

    • The hearty fare of winter—holiday time, the sideboard laden with all the special foods of Christmas for company dropping by . . . the cold months warmed by stews, soups, and baked beans cooked in a hearth oven to be eaten with hot crusty bread before the fire.

    The scores of recipes for these marvelous dishes are set down in loving detail. We come to understand the values that formed the remarkable woman—her love of nature, the pleasure of living with the seasons, the sense of community, the satisfactory feeling that hard work was always rewarded by her mother’s good food. Having made us yearn for all the good meals she describes in her memories of a lost time in America, Edna Lewis shows us precisely how to recover, in our own country or city or suburban kitchens, the taste of the fresh, good, natural country cooking that was so happy a part of her girlhood in Freetown, Virginia.

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    Open Country Food Drying With An Attitude, Book

    Mary T. Bell has traveled all over North and Central America teaching others the secrets of food drying. Now, her thirty years of food drying experience can be yours in Food Drying with an Attitude. It’s a book for everyone who is looking to eat healthier and cheaper, wishing to expand their dietary horizons, and for those who believe in finding ways to live a more sustainable lifestyle. Food Drying with an Attitude by Mary T. Bell encourages readers to use dried foods all year. Vegetarians, hunters, gardeners, fishermen, gourmet cooks, and even fast-food enthusiasts will find inspirational new ways to enjoy their favorite foods. Features: – Integrate dried foods into cooking and baking to make breakfast, lunch, and dinner tastier and healthier. – Make jerky, fruit roll-ups, herbs, bread, jelly, and much, much more! – Learn how food dehydrators work.

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    • Create unique gifts such as mint leaf candy, homemade paper, vegetable wreaths, soap, etc.
    • Treat your pets with homemade goodies
    • Prepare lightweight, portable dried foods
    • Learn how food dehydrators work.

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    Rednecks, Queers, and Country Music

    In her provocative new book Rednecks, Queers, and Country Music, Nadine Hubbs looks at how class and gender identity play out in one of America’s most culturally and politically charged forms of popular music. Skillfully weaving historical inquiry with an examination of classed cultural repertoires and close listening to country songs, Hubbs confronts the shifting and deeply entangled workings of taste, sexuality, and class politics.

    In Hubbs’s view, the popular phrase “I’ll listen to anything but country” allows middle-class Americans to declare inclusive “omnivore” musical tastes with one crucial exclusion: country, a music linked to low-status whites. Throughout Rednecks, Queers, and Country Music, Hubbs dissects this gesture, examining how provincial white working people have emerged since the 1970s as the face of American bigotry, particularly homophobia, with country music their audible emblem. Bringing together the redneck and the queer, Hubbs challenges the conventional wisdom and historical amnesia that frame white working folk as a perpetual bigot class.

    With a powerful combination of music criticism, cultural critique, and sociological analysis of contemporary class formation, Nadine Hubbs zeroes in on flawed assumptions about how country music models and mirrors white working-class identities. She particularly shows how dismissive, politically loaded middle-class discourses devalue country’s manifestations of working-class culture, politics, and values, and render working-class acceptance of queerness invisible.

    Lucid, important, and thought-provoking, this book is essential reading for students and scholars of American music, gender and sexuality, class, and pop culture.

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    Woman Walk the Line: How the Women in Country Music Changed Our Lives

    Full-tilt, hardcore, down-home, and groundbreaking, the women of country music speak volumes with every song. From Maybelle Carter to Dolly Parton, k.d. lang to Taylor Swift—these artists provided pivot points, truths, and doses of courage for women writers at every stage of their lives. Whether it’s Rosanne Cash eulogizing June Carter Cash or a seventeen-year-old Taylor Swift considering the golden glimmer of another precocious superstar, Brenda Lee, it’s the humanity beneath the music that resonates.

    Here are deeply personal essays from award-winning writers on femme fatales, feminists, groundbreakers, and truth tellers. Acclaimed historian Holly George Warren captures the spark of the rockabilly sensation Wanda Jackson; Entertainment Weekly‘s Madison Vain considers Loretta Lynn’s girl-power anthem “The Pill”; and rocker Grace Potter embraces Linda Ronstadt’s unabashed visual and musical influence. Patty Griffin acts like a balm on a post-9/11 survivor on the run; Emmylou Harris offers a gateway through paralyzing grief; and Lucinda Williams proves that greatness is where you find it.

    Part history, part confessional, and part celebration of country, Americana, and bluegrass and the women who make them, Woman Walk the Line is a very personal collection of essays from some of America’s most intriguing women writers. It speaks to the ways in which artists mark our lives at different ages and in various states of grace and imperfection—and ultimately how music transforms not just the person making it, but also the listener.

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    The Food Truck Cookbook: 25 Delicious Recipes from Food Trucks around the Country

    With the high popularity of food trucks around the country, it is no wonder people are searching high and low for some of the recipes that they utilize.

    If that is the case for you, then you have certainly come to the right place. Inside of this food truck cookbook, you will discover everything there is to love about food that comes from a food truck. Not only will you be able to make some of the tastiest and inexpensive food trucks recipes possible, but you will learn for yourself how easy it is to put these recipes together.

    So, what are you waiting for?

    Grab a copy of this book and start cooking today!

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