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About Sam Sifton
Sam Sifton is the food editor of The New York Times and the founding editor of NYT Cooking, the newspaper's digital cookbook and home cooking site. He is also a columnist at The New York Times Magazine. He has worked in many different leadership capacities at The Times, running desks as varied as Arts and National news. He also served as the restaurant critic.
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Books By Sam Sifton
You Don't Need a Recipe. Really, You Don't.
Sam Sifton, founding editor of New York Times Cooking, makes cooking easy with this handy book of delicious dishes.
Find inspiration with more than one hundred 'no-recipe recipes' - each gloriously photographed - to make with the ingredients you have on hand or could pick up on a quick trip to the shops.
Including Taleggio Grilled Cheese with Egg and Honey, Weeknight Fried Rice, Pasta with Chickpeas and a Negroni,
Quick Roasted Chicken with Tarragon, Teriyaki Salmon with Mixed Greens, Smashed Potatoes with Bacon, Cheese and Greens, Chicken with Caramelized Onions and Croutons and gooey Oven S'Mores.
Enjoy relaxed cooking every day.
“A book to make home cooks, and those they feed, very happy indeed.”—Nigella Lawson
NAMED ONE OF THE BEST COOKBOOKS OF THE YEAR BY NPR • Town & Country • Garden & Gun
“People are lonely,” Sam Sifton writes. “They want to be part of something, even when they can’t identify that longing as a need. They show up. Feed them. It isn’t much more complicated than that.” Regular dinners with family and friends, he argues, are a metaphor for connection, a space where memories can be shared as easily as salt or hot sauce, where deliciousness reigns. The point of Sunday supper is to gather around a table with good company and eat.
From years spent talking to restaurant chefs, cookbook authors, and home cooks in connection with his daily work at The New York Times, Sam Sifton’s See You on Sunday is a book to make those dinners possible. It is a guide to preparing meals for groups larger than the average American family (though everything here can be scaled down, or up). The 200 recipes are mostly simple and inexpensive (“You are not a feudal landowner entertaining the serfs”), and they derive from decades spent cooking for family and groups ranging from six to sixty.
From big meats to big pots, with a few words on salad, and a diatribe on the needless complexity of desserts, See You on Sunday is an indispensable addition to any home cook’s library. From how to shuck an oyster to the perfection of Mallomars with flutes of milk, from the joys of grilled eggplant to those of gumbo and bog, this book is devoted to the preparation of delicious proteins and grains, vegetables and desserts, taco nights and pizza parties.