In our rapidly changing world, books have proved themselves to be remarkably durable, especially quality books born of deep enthusiasm for a subject and enlivened by expert insight and dynamic design. Books remain one of the strongest ways to deepen people’s connection to their passions. Books inspire initial interest and then grow that interest into a lifelong engagement with activities as diverse as cooking, entertaining, sports, art, and scientific exploration. Weldon Owen was founded in 1984 on the belief that our books could reach people across the world and feed their minds and fuel their passions, one page at a time. The books we create offer ideas, guidance, and entertainment whatever your passion—whether you are a dedicated home cook, a brand-new parent, or a keen hunter, surfer, or motorcyclist. Thirty years—and many millions of books—later, we still believe in creating compelling, illustrated books that enliven, entertain, and make an impact in people’s lives. We are still committed to quality. And we still believe in books.

02 38 72



Of the Day Series
Various Authors Colorful, calendar-style cookbooks, each presents 365 recipes—and daily culinary inspiration—for dishes to match any season, occasion, or mood. Lavish photographs and a colorful graphic design add visual appeal to the enticing collection showcasing seasonal dishes.

healthy day
dish of the





304 pages 247 x 221 mm · 9 3/ 4 x 83 / 4 inches 90–100,000 words 365 recipes 90 photographs Hardcover

salad day soup day 365 365
of the

of the








serves 6–8
Flaky Pie Dough for double crust (page 294) 5 cups (11⁄4 lb/600 g) blueberries 1 Tbsp fresh lemon juice, strained

cup (6 oz/185 g) sugar tsp finely grated lemon zest tsp kosher salt


serves 6
11⁄4 cups (9 oz/280 g) firmly packed dark brown sugar
1⁄ 2

cup (4 oz/125 g) unsalted butter

3 oz (90 g) unsweetened chocolate, coarsely chopped 1 large egg 2 tsp pure vanilla extract 11⁄4 cups (6 1⁄ 2 oz/200 g) all-purpose f lour
3⁄4 1⁄4

4 Tbsp tapioca starch
1⁄ 2 1⁄4



Strawberries ripen early and reliably all summer long, but blueberries really reach their peak in high summer. Bake the season’s best berries into this flaky double-crusted pie. Tapioca starch leaves the juices from the berries thick and glossy, without adding unwanted flavor.

1 Tbsp cold unsalted butter, cut into small pieces

Prepare the dough and chill as directed. Transfer the dough to a lightly floured work surface and cut in half. Roll each half into a round at least 12 inches (30 cm) in diameter and about 1 ⁄ 8 inch (3 mm) thick. Transfer one round to a 9-inch (23-cm) pie pan and ease into the pan. Trim the edge, leaving a 3 ⁄4-inch (2-cm) overhang. Set the second dough round in a cool place until ready to use. Place the berries in a large bowl, sprinkle with the lemon juice, and toss to coat evenly. In a small bowl, stir together the sugar, tapioca, lemon zest, and salt. Sprinkle the sugar mixture over the berries and toss to distribute evenly. Transfer to the doughlined pan. Dot with the butter. Position the reserved dough round over the filled pie. Trim the edge, leaving a 1-inch (2.5-cm) overhang. Fold the edge of the top round under the edge of the bottom round and crimp the edges to seal. Using a small, sharp knife, cut 5 or 6 slits in the dough. Refrigerate until the dough is firm, about 30 minutes. Preheat the oven to 375°F (190°C). Bake the pie until the crust is golden and the filling is thick and bubbling, 50–60 minutes. Transfer to a wire rack and let cool completely to set before serving.

Ice cream sandwiches will make everyone smile and get a little messy at the end of an outdoor dinner. Smash whatever kind of ice cream you like between the chocolate wafers: strawberry, vanilla, coffee, or mint chip. For a variation, roll the edges in chopped toasted nuts, coconut, or mini chocolate chips before freezing.



tsp baking soda tsp kosher salt

11⁄ 2 cups (9 oz/280 g) semisweet chocolate chips 11⁄ 2 pt (24 f l oz/750 ml) ice cream of choice, slightly softened

Preheat the oven to 350°F (180°C). Lightly butter 2 baking sheets. In a heavy saucepan, cook the brown sugar, butter, and chopped chocolate over low heat, stirring frequently, until the chocolate melts. Transfer to a bowl and let cool to lukewarm. Add the egg and vanilla to the chocolate mixture and whisk until smooth. In another bowl, whisk together the flour, baking soda, and salt. Add the dry ingredients to the chocolate mixture and stir until blended. Stir in the chocolate chips. Cover and refrigerate until firm, about 30 minutes. Drop the dough by generous tablespoonfuls onto the prepared sheets, spacing the cookies at least 3 inches (7.5 cm) apart. You should have 12 cookies. With dampened fingers, smooth the cookies into slightly flattened rounds about 3 inches (7.5 cm) in diameter. Bake the cookies until the edges darken and the centers are still slightly soft, about 10 minutes. Transfer the cookies to wire racks to cool completely. Lay half of the cookies, flat side up, on a work surface. Spread about 1 ⁄ 2 cup (4 fl oz/ 125 ml) of the ice cream on each cookie. Top each with one of the remaining cookies, flat side down. Smooth the sides and wrap each sandwich in plastic wrap. Lay on a clean, dry baking sheet and freeze until firm, at least 2 hours or up to 3 days.

vegetable day
of the



19 6







Emma Hearst & Sarah Krathen A spectacularly photographed cookbook of exceptional food, Sorella presents boldflavored, soul-satisfying northern Italian recipes that balance old-world classics with gutsy and witty innovation from two of Max Sussman Repereri oditem vendit ex estis dolorrupiet America's best new female restaurateurs.



Best Cookbook Ever Max &notable Eli Sussman Quote from someone lorem Oloruptas exped More ipsum great cooking and expert hilarity mos verum vitemoluptur from the talented Sussman duo: with sintiis quam as ent es eum repe 60 recipes for everyday eating occasions, la delicae perese prerovit dite party tips, and tales from the trenches nusamus dolo temporibus.
- Daniel Boulud, Chef/Owner, The Dinex Group



for up-and-coming home cooks.


the reas

can be ca




venihit quodipis molecab int ut molorerum exerio. Nam que apelis premper rovidel lessime volum is aut a volutem ipisti comnim sinctiassum, quibusae nihilique omnimped modipic tectatur suntem qui cone porum alibus invelesento qui offic tore sam doluptas aut facilibus dolupti nvenderatquo cone poriatquo odissim usandis dipsam faceperum vendam fuga. Itaqui dollis ipid. Eli Sussman Repereri oditem vendit ex estis dolorrupiet venihit quodipis molecab int ut molorerum exerio. Nam que apelis premper rovidel lessime volum is aut a volutem ipisti comnim sinctiassum, quibusae nihilique omnimped modipic tectatur suntem qui cone porum alibus invelesento qui offic tore sam doluptas aut facilibus dolupti nvenderatquo cone poriatquo odissim usandis dipsam faceperum vendam fuga. Itaqui dollis ipid. Erin Kunkel Repereri oditem vendit ex estis dolorrupiet venihit quodipis molecab int ut molorerum exerio. Nam que apelis premper rovidel lessime volum is aut a volutem ipisti comnim sinctiassum, quibusae nihilique omnimped modipic tectatur suntem qui cone porum alibus invelesento qui offic tore sam doluptas aut facilibus dolupti nvenderatquo cone poriatquo odissim usandis dipsam faceperum vendam fuga. Itaqui dollis ipid.


Quote from someone notable lorem ipsum Oloruptas exped mos verum vitemoluptur sintiis quam as ent es eum repe la delicae perese prerovit dite nusamus dolo temporibus.
- name here, place here

Quote from someone notable and cookable Oloruptas exped mos verum vitemoluptur.
- name here, place here

max + eli sussman

Obit eumqui reperer

venihit quodipis mole

apelis premper rovid

comnim sinctiassum

tectatur suntem qui c

offic tore sam dolupt

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max + eli sussman

comnimi nulliqu amu

Recipes, cocktails & true stories from our New York restaurant
Emma Hearst & Sarah Krathen

Quote from someone notable lorem ipsum Oloruptas exped mos verum vitemoluptur.
- name here, place here
ISBN 13: 000-0-00000-000-0 ISBN 10: 1-00000-000-0 ISBN 1-61628-716-0 SKU #0000000

Ehenescil illab ipsum

quam niet faccupt aq

aut aut lacia sim volo.

estis dolorrupiet ven

240 pages 270 x 200 mm · 10 1/2 x 7 13/ 4 inches 70,000 words 100+ recipes 200 photographs Hardcover

9 7 8161 6 2871 60
$23.00 US / $27.00 CAN www.weldonowen.com

0000000 Best Cookbook Ever

160 pages 244 x 185 mm · 9 1/2 x 7 1/2 inches 40,000 words 3406212 60 recipes 100 photographs Paperback with flaps

with recipes so deliciously awesome
pictures so breathtakingly beautiful stories so heartbreakingly poignant
you will cry as you cook from it and it will change your life forever

exerio. Nam que apel

aut a volutem ipisti co

omnimped modipic t

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This Is a Cookbook
Max & Eli Sussman
hanger steak
with This dish is the perfect example of how we like our food at Sorella: simple, clean, and tasty. It’s straightforward enough to eat on a weekday night but can also be jazzed up for a special dinner. The steak is the star of this dish, so using a good piece of meat can make all the difference. The buttery and mild Castelvetrano olives, native to Sicily, are wonderful in pastas with braised meats, salads, and dressings, or on their own as a snack.

garlic-herb butter, castelvetrano olives, and charred green onions

Hip and lighthearted, this engaging book makes cooking a fun adventure for the twenty-something crowd. Over 60 awesomely delicious recipes.

f or the gar lic-h er b but t er
1 plump head garlic, minced 1 cup (1 oz/30 g) packed fresh basil leaves, finely chopped
1⁄2 cup ( 3⁄4 oz/20 g) minced fresh chives

To make the garlic-herb butter, in a large frying pan over low heat, combine the garlic, basil, chives, parsley, lemon zest, salt, and butter. Melt the butter, stirring the ingredients together to mix well. Remove from the heat and let sit for a couple of hours. Don’t skimp on time; the butter is more flavorful if allowed to sit for awhile. Pat the steaks dry. In a large frying pan, pour in enough olive oil to cover the pan bottom and place over high heat. You want enough oil to get into all of the nooks and crannies of the meat, but not as much as you would use if you were panfrying. Just before you are ready to add the steaks to the hot oil, season them generously with salt, pressing the granules into the meat. Cook, turning once, until you get a nice dark char all around the steaks, about 2 minutes per side for medium-rare. (Be careful not to crowd the steaks in the pan or you will steam the meat. If necessary, use 2 pans or work in batches.) Transfer the steaks to the pan with the melted garlic-herb butter and let rest for about 15 minutes. To char the green onions, warm a drizzle of olive oil in a stove-top grill pan over medium heat. Add the green onions to the pan and cook, turning as needed, until nicely charred on all sides, 6–8 minutes. Transfer to a cutting board and chop.

cup ( 1⁄2 oz/15 g) packed fresh flat-leaf parsley leaves, finely chopped

Grated zest of 2 lemons 1 Tbsp kosher salt 1 lb (500 g) unsalted butter, at room temperature 4–6 hanger steaks, about 1⁄2 lb (250 g) each Kosher salt Extra-virgin olive oil for charring 2 bunches green onions 1 cup (6 oz/185 g) Castelvetrano olives, pitted and chopped 1 lemon, halved (optional)

t o a s s e m ble Lift the steaks from the butter, letting the excess fall back into the pan, and transfer to a cutting board. Carve across the grain into thin slices. Divide the slices among dinner plates. Drizzle with some of the flavored butter and scatter the olives and green onions on top. Finish with a squeeze of lemon juice, if you like. Serve right away.




160 pages 244 x 185 mm · 9 1/2 x 7 1/2 inches 40,000 words 60 recipes 100 photographs Paperback with flaps

stasera abbiamo



The Art of Blending
Tori Ritchie This book offers a collection of recipes to make the most of your pro-blender, featuring 40 foolproof recipes for every meal of the day. Dressings, juices, purées, dips, butters, spreads, soups, and sauces are just a few ways you can expand the usage of your pro-blender.


Delicious ways to use your Vitamix ® Professional Series Blender™
96 pages 230 x 190 mm · 8 3/ 4 x 71 /2 inches 40,000 words 75 recipes 65+ photographs Hardcover

Tori Ritchie

N 3:1-61628-669-5 978-1-61628-669-9

0: 1-61628-669-5

161 6 2866 99

Tori Ritchie

5 US/$24.95 CAN donowen.com

Kitchen Creamery
Shelly Kaldunski Served in a bowl or cone, sandwiched between two cookies, or whirled into a refreshing shake, homemade ice cream, gelato, frozen yogurt, sorbet, granita, and other frozen desserts are always welcome treats. This book features 40 tempting recipes, from the traditional to the unexpected, with delicious sauces, cones, and toppings; creative serving options; and inspired mix-and-match suggestions.



96 pages 230 x 190 mm · 8 3/ 4 x 71 /2 inches 40,000 words 75 recipes 65+ photographs Hardcover



Weeknight Gluten Free
Kristine Kidd This new, solution-oriented cookbook offers colorful, nutrient-rich recipes for the glutenfree household, and fresh, healthy dinner ideas for the busy workweek.

Good For You
Dana Jacobi Packed with nourishing recipes, this book offers easy ways to get wholesome foods on the table any time of day. Home cooks will learn how to craft healthful meals based on superfoods, including vegetables, fruits, whole grains, and legumes.

good for you

224 pages 254 x 216 mm · 10 x 8 1/2 inches 65,000 words 80 recipes 125 photographs Paperback

224 pages 197 x 256 mm · 10 x 7 3/ 4 inches 50,000 words More than 100 recipes 100 photographs Paperback

Gooey cheese melting into baked polenta—crisp on the outside with a creamy interior—is every bit as satisfying as a pizza, but is definitely its own creation. In my house, it is our new favorite take on the Margherita.
Consider this dish the perfect choice for a healthy dinner, with its protein-rich chicken breast and quinoa, vitaminpacked vegetables, and phytochemical-laden fresh herbs. A small amount of feta cheese lends tangy flavor.

Polenta “Pizza” with Tomatoes and Fresh Herbs
Quick Tip
For a novel approach to pizza, toss baby arugula with olive oil and lemon and mound it atop the finished crust.

Olive oil Polenta Pizza Crust (page 85) Fresh mozzarella, 1⁄4 lb (125 g) coarsely grated Grape tomatoes or small cherry tomatoes, 1 1⁄3 cups (8 oz/250 g) each cut in half Minced shallot, 2 tablespoons, or 2 cloves garlic, minced

Balsamic vinegar, 1 1⁄2 teaspoons Freshly grated Parmesan cheese, 1 ⁄3 cup (11⁄2 oz/45 g) Fresh marjoram, 3 tablespoons minced or fresh basil, 1⁄4 cup (1⁄3 oz/10 g) minced

Sides & Snacks 132

Chicken, Yellow Squash & Quinoa Salad
makes 6 servings
11∕ 2 cups (8 oz/250 g) red quinoa Sea salt 2 tablespoons extra-virgin plus 1∕ 2 cup (4 fl oz/125 ml) olive oil, 5 green onions, white and tender green parts, cut on the diagonal into 1∕4-inch (6-mm) pieces
1∕4 cup ( 1∕ 3 oz/10 g) chopped fresh basil 1∕4 cup ( 1∕ 3 oz/10 g) chopped fresh mint 1∕ 2 cup (2 1∕ 2 oz/75 g) crumbled

1 lb (500 g) yellow crookneck squash, cut into 1∕ 2-inch (12-mm) chunks 1 clove garlic
1∕4 cup (2 fl oz/60 ml) fresh lemon juice

feta cheese


Brush a large pizza pan generously with olive oil. Spread the cornmeal mixture out on the pan in a 1⁄3 -inch (9 mm) thick circle (about 12-inches/ 30 cm in diameter). Sprinkle the mozzarella cheese over the cornmeal, leaving a border.

Roasted chicken breast (page 72), sliced

1 small cucumber, cut into 1∕ 2-inch (12-mm) chunks

2 3

In a small bowl, mix the tomatoes, shallot, 1 1⁄2 tablespoons oil, and vinegar. Season to taste with salt and pepper. Spoon the tomato mixture over the cheese. Sprinkle with the Parmesan cheese. Bake the “pizza” until beginning to brown in spots, about 20 minutes. Let stand 5 minutes to set up. Sprinkle with the herbs and serve right away.

Put the quinoa in a fine-mesh strainer. Rinse thoroughly under running cold water and drain. In a saucepan, bring 3 cups (24 fl oz/750 ml) water to a boil over high heat. Add the quinoa, stir once, and reduce the heat to low. Cover and cook, without stirring, until all the water has been absorbed and the grains are tender, about 15 minutes. Fluff with a fork and transfer to a large bowl. Meanwhile, in a large frying pan, heat the 2 tablespoons olive oil over mediumhigh heat. Add the squash, season with salt, and cook, stirring often, until tender-crisp, 3–4 minutes. Transfer to a plate and let cool. On a cutting board, using a fork or the flat side of a chef’s knife, mash the garlic into a paste with a pinch of salt. In a small bowl, stir together the mashed garlic and lemon juice and let stand for 10 minutes. Whisk in the 1 /2 cup (4 fl oz/125 ml) olive oil to make a dressing.


Put the quinoa, squash, cucumber, green onions, basil, mint, and feta in a large bowl. Drizzle with the vinaigrette and toss gently to mix and coat well. Taste and adjust the seasoning. Top with the chicken and serve right away.


50 Almost Meatless



The Wild Chef
Jonathan Miles In this wild game cookbook for hunters, fishermen, and home chefs, Jonathan Miles shares the best recipes, cooking skills, and hunting stories from his many years of experience in the field. Learn how to butcher and clean your harvest, forage for wild side dishes, and prepare the best wild game and fish your camp or kitchen has ever seen.

Kitchen Garden Cookbook
Jeanne Kelley This gorgeous cookbook is filled with practical, useful information for anyone interested in growing foods as well as simple and inspiring recipes made from the home-grown harvest.

Jeanne Kelley

224 pages 254 x 216 mm · 10 x 8 1/2 inches 60,000 words 150 recipes 200 photographs and illustrations Hardcover

224 pages 4 inches 197 x 256 mm · 10 x 7 3/ 50,000 words More than 100 recipes 80+ photographs Paperback with flaps

Celebrating the homegrown & homemade

Wild Boar Stew With Salsa Verde
This crowd-pleaser, shared by chef Thomas McNaughton of Central Kitchen in San Francisco, is an ideal supper to cook at hunting camp because it leaves you free to enjoy hunting, napping, or playing cards while the Dutch oven does the work. Of course, when it’s time to eat, you still get to take all the credit.

These fork-tender squash slices, infused with the flavors of

orange-glazed acorn squash & cranberries
unsalted butter, 1⁄ 4 cup (2 oz/ 60 g), plus more for baking dish
4 cups fresh orange juice, 1 1⁄ (10 fl oz/310 ml)


SA L SA V ERD E 1 bunch Italian parsley

⁄ bunch spearmint

1 bunch tarragon 1 cup (8 fl oz/250 ml) olive oil

Pick all the herb leaves from their stems and cut into long, thin slices. With a mortar and pestle, crush the herbs in batches until a paste forms. Scrape the paste into a plastic bowl and cover with the olive oil. In the last batch, crush the garlic, anchovies, and capers. Combine all ingredients with the lemon zest and juice. Add salt and pepper to taste.

citrus and warm spices, are great on the holiday table. But don’t file this recipe away to serve only with turkey or ham— it’s just too good. I like to serve this dish alongside seared pork chops and braised winter greens, which makes my family thankful that we eat just as well any time of year.
Preheat the oven to 400°F (200°C). Butter a large rimmed baking sheet or a 9-by-13-by-2-inch (23-by-33-by-5-cm) baking dish. In a saucepan over medium-high heat, combine the butter, orange juice and zest, coriander seeds, and allspice, bring to a boil, and boil until ⁄ 4 cup (6 fl oz/180 ml), 3–4 minutes. Remove from the heat. reduced to 3 Trim the ends from the squash, cut in half lengthwise, then cut each half lengthwise into slices about 1 inch (2.5 cm) thick. Arrange the squash slices on the prepared baking sheet, and drizzle the orange juice mixture over the top. Sprinkle with salt and pepper and toss gently to coat. Bake the squash slices until just tender when pierced with a small, sharp knife, about 20 minutes. Add the cranberries, gently turn the squash slices, and bake until the slices are lightly glazed, about 4 minutes longer. Transfer the squash and cranberries to a platter and serve.

orange zest, 1 tsp grated coriander seeds, 1 tsp coarsely crushed in a mortar ground allspice, 1⁄2 tsp acorn squash, 2 kosher salt and freshly ground pepper
4 cup dried cranberries, 1⁄ (1 1⁄2 oz/45 g)

⁄ clove garlic


4 anchovy fillets 2 teaspoons capers 1 tablespoon Meyer lemon zest* Juice of ⁄ Meyer lemon

Rinse the beans and put them in a large pot with water to cover generously. Soak for at least 4 hours, or overnight. Drain and rinse again. Set aside. Heat a large pot or Dutch oven over medium-high heat, then add the olive oil. Once the oil is hot, add the onion, carrots, and celery, and cook, stirring constantly, until the vegetables are golden brown. Add the garlic. Season the boar with salt and pepper, brown in a separate pan, then add it to the pot. Pour in the stock, adding more if needed to cover. Bring to a boil, reduce the heat to low, cover, and simmer slowly for about 2 hours. The stew should simmer (not boil) at all times. After 2 hours, add the beans and pumpkin. Stir well and re-cover. Once the stew comes to a good simmer, remove the lid and cook for another 45 minutes. Stir frequently, and add more stock as needed to keep the stew from getting too dry. The stew will be done after about 3 hours total.

Salt and freshly ground black pepper
WILD BOA R S TE W 1 lb (500 g) dried cannellini beans

3 tablespoons olive oil 1 yellow onion, cut into 2-inch (5-cm) pieces 2 carrots, peeled and cut into 2-inch (5-cm) pieces 2 ribs celery, cut into 2-inch (5-cm) pieces 1 clove garlic, roughly chopped 2 lb (1 kg) boar shoulder, cut into 2-inch (5-cm) cubes 21⁄2 cups (16 fl oz/500 ml) chicken stock, or as needed

SERVING TIP Just before serving, fold in the radicchio. Ladle into bowls and top with salsa verde. —C.K.

⁄ lb (250 g) pumpkin, diced

2 heads radicchio, chopped


*If you can’t get Meyer lemons, substitute a blend of lemon and orange zest and juice to approximate the milder flavor of this lemon variety. Or just go tart.




s q u a s h e s & p u m p k i n s fa ll & win t er


Cyan Magenta Yellow Black Pages:154

14460 • 21209176

Cyan Magenta Yellow Black Pages:155

14460 • 21209176



Collards & Carbonara
Andrew Ticer & Michael Hudman Through 100 recipes and dozens of full-color photographs, Andrew and Michael share their unique culinary point of view with the home cook, translating the most popular recipes from their two Memphis restaurants, Andrew Michael Italian Kitchen and Hog & Hominy, into dishes you can make in your home.

The Way We Cook
Editors of Saveur Includes recipes and photographs from home kitchens around the world from the acclaimed culinary publication.



256 pages 247 x 221 mm · 93/ 4 x 83 / 4 inches 80,000 words 100 recipes 150 photographs Hardcover

272 pages 254 x 241 mm · 10 x 9 1/2 inches 18,000 words 50 recipes 220 photographs Hardcover with jacket



C H AU H A N , T H E W I F E of a taxi driver, lives in the old city of Ahmadabad, in the Indian state of Gujarat. She cooks squatting on her kitchen floor, cutting small red onions with a knife fashioned from a recycled band saw. There is no chopping board; whatever she has to cut—potatoes, tomatoes, chiles—she holds in her hand, letting slices fall onto a battered stainlesssteel plate. She deftly dispenses with two fist-size cabbages, shredding them onto the plate and then massaging the cabbage with salt to soften it. Next she heats peanut oil and adds black mustard seeds, curry leaves, and the pungent spice asafetida. Almost every Gujarati dish begins like this: with the quickfrying of spices and aromatics, which release their essence into the cooking fat so that the flavors can infuse the ingredients that are added later. “You have to listen to the mustard seeds,” Chauhan explains. “They’ll tell you when to add the next ingredient.” Sure enough, the seeds begin popping furiously, and when the noise subsides, she adds the cabbage along with slices of tomato and peppers. The finished dish, flavored with sweet jaggery, lime juice, and chopped cilantro, looks something like an Indian coleslaw. The cabbage is remarkably supple, and the dish deliv-



James Oseland

Varshaben Chauhan in the kitchen of her apartment. Photograph by







Best Cookies
50 Classic Recipes
Best Cookies
6 1
1 ⁄

Best Cookies
Editors of Saveur

$16.95 US/$18.95 CAN

Easy Mexican
Editors of Saveur From the editors of America's favorite culinary magazine, this book offers nearly 40 favorite Mexican-style recipes you can make at home. Ingredient glossaries demystify unfamiliar ingredients.

From the editors of America's favorite With 50 delicious recipes from around the world culinary magazine, this collectible book for authentic, quick, and easy baked delights, Best Cookies celebrates the ultimatefor homemade showcases 50 recipes baked delights treat—and is guaranteed to please. from around the world. Assembled by the editors of America’s most
critically acclaimed culinary magazine, this iconic collection ranges from homey favorites like rich, buttery pecan squares to elegant classics such as chocolate-dipped pistachio Florentines. You’ll find hallmarks culled from different cuisines, like butter cookies from France, anisestudded biscotti from Italy, gingery biscuits from the Netherlands, nut-filled wafers from Norway, dulche de leche sandwich cookies from Argentina, spicy chocolate icebox cookies from Mexico, and snickerdoodles from America. All of the recipes call for common ingredients and straightforward techniques. With saveur ’s signature style, Best Cookies also shares the cultures and environments in which these confections are made, and the stories behind them. Packed with colorful photography, this book is sure to satisfy the cravings of cookie lovers everywhere.

Easy Mexican
37 Classic Recipes

es 50 recipes wedish-style ersnaps and yday snacks

: 978-1-61628-603-3 : 1-61628-603-2 1-61628-603-2

161 6 2860 33

by t h e e d i t o r s o f s av e u r m ag a z i n e

112 pages 237 mm x 185 mm · 9 1/2 x 7 1/2 inches 12,000 words 50 recipes 54 photographs Paperback with flaps

112 pages 237 mm x 185 mm · 9 1/2 x 7 1/2 inches 12,000 words 37 recipes 54 photographs Paperback with flaps

by t h e e d i t o r s o f s av e u r m ag a z i n e

Easy Italian
Editors of Saveur

These hazelnut-meringue sandwich cookies, filled with milk chocolate, are known as “lady’s kisses” in Italy.
oz. blanched whole hazelnuts cup sugar tsp. kosher salt cup cornstarch egg whites oz. milk chocolate, melted

2 3

1 ⁄

2 4

1 Heat oven to 325°. Place hazelnuts, 1⁄2 cup of the sugar, and the salt in a food processor, and process until nuts are finely ground. Transfer to a bowl, and stir in cornstarch; set aside. Beat egg whites in a large bowl with an electric mixer on high speed until soft peaks form; slowly add remaining sugar, and beat until stiff peaks form. Add hazelnut mixture, and gently fold with a rubber spatula until evenly combined. 2 Transfer batter to a piping bag fitted with a 3⁄8” plain tip, and pipe about 3 dozen 1⁄2”-wide mounds of batter onto parchment paper–lined baking sheets. Bake until lightly browned, about 16 minutes. 3 Place about 1⁄4 tsp. melted chocolate on the flat side of 1 cookie, and top with another cookie; repeat with remaining cookies and chocolate. Let chocolate set before serving, about 5 minutes. Baking Tip Resist the urge to overfill these cookie sandwiches. If you do, they won’t set properly and the chocolate will overflow at the edges.

Since its founding in 1994, saveur magazine has provided vivid and unprecedented access to the world’s cuisines, telling the stories of authentic meals and the cooks behind them through impeccable photography, faithfully reproduced recipes, and expertly crafted articles from the world’s most celebrated food writers. saveur ’s editors are passionate about the stories behind the meals, be they classic dishes known to all, or obscure traditions worth sharing with the world. They understand that each ingredient, each person, each meal, has undergone a special journey, and this knowledge is at the root of every article and image in saveur . Cherished by travel enthusiasts, home cooks, professional chefs, and culinary adventurers alike, saveur is for people who experience the world food-first, whether they’re slurping noodles from a street cart in Vietnam or savoring a three-star meal in Paris. Honoring both the humble and the elevated, every issue of saveur is a celebration of real food made by real people. For more information, visit www.saveur.com. James Oseland is the editor-inchief of sav eur . Under his stewardship, the magazine has won more than 30 major awards, including eight James Beard Foundation Awards for journalism and two awards from the American Society of Magazine Editors. He is the author of the James Beard Foundation Award–winning cookbook Cradle of Flavor: Home Cooking from the Spice Islands of Indonesia, Malaysia, and Singapore, which was named one of the best books of the year by Time Asia, The New York Times, Good Morning America, and others. Oseland is also a featured judge on the Bravo television show Top Chef Masters.

From the editors of America's favorite culinary magazine, this book contains 30 classic Italian recipes customized for todays home cook. Includes visual ingredient glossaries to help identify unfamiliar ingredients.

Easy Italian
30 Classic Recipes
Easy Italian

Here is the cookbo craves classic Italian time. Assembled by America’s most cr magazines, Easy It quick-to-prepare re everyone who enjoy Selected with both h in mind, the recipe polenta of the north the bread and tom spaghetti carbonara sour eggplant of the stories behind thes celebrate both the pl the cooks who make

Special features on r guide you as you sele for your meal, plus cooking or pairing n text and photograph ensure that you have from cavatelli, olives anchovies, balsamic Lavish color photog foods bring this wild Easy Italian on your be ready to put the s of Italy on your dinne



From the editors of America’s favorite culinary magazine, Easy Italian features 30 authentic, from-the-source recipes for Italian classics, from pesto focaccia and minestrone to tagliatelle with bolognese sauce, eggplant parmesan, and zabaglione. With an emphasis on heritage and 112 pages tradition, this collection celebrates the people and the stories behind the cuisine and is a handy guide for home cooks looking for international inspiration the kitchen. 237 mm x 185 in mm 9 1/2 x 7 1/2 inches


Best Cookies


11,000 words 30 recipes 50 photographs 9 781616 284961 Paperback with flaps

ISBN 13: 978-1-61628-496-1 ISBN ISBN 10: 1-61628-496-X 1-61628-496-X

by t h e e d i t o r s o f s av e u r m ag a z i n e



Baby & Toddler On The Go
Kim Laidlaw are in a car, on a plane, or Whether you are at home, inWhether the park,you on an airplane, to daycare or the park, this colorful or anywhere in between, heading feeding your child wholesome cookbook will showschedule. you how to quickly and meals is deliciously possible, even on a busy easily make and transport healthy, delicious meals and snacks for your baby or toddler.


Kim Laidlaw is a cookbook editor, author, baker, and mom who has been in the kitchen since she was big enough to stir biscuit dough. She is the author of Home Baked Comfort and has worked as an editor in the cookbook world for over ten years. She was the first blogger on KQED’s popular Bay Area Bites blog, which launched in 2005. Kim previously worked as a professional baker at La Farine French Bakery in Oakland, CA. She lives with her husband and their active and well-fed toddler in San Francisco. Thayer Allyson Gowdy is a San Francisco– based photographer who has been featured in numerous magazines, including Martha Stewart Living, Real Simple, InStyle Home, and Parents, and in such books as The Baby & Toddler Cookbook, Healthy Baby, and Pattern Prints. Lorena Siminovich is a designer, artist, and author originally from Buenos Aires and is now based in San Francisco. She has written and illustrated over 20 books for children, which have received praise from Parents Magazine, Pregnancy magazine and Publishers Weekly, among others. She is also the founder of Petit Collage, a line of modern wall décor and accessories with a vintage twist.

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Baby & To purees at

Packed with more than 75 simple-to-prepare and easy-to-transport recipes made with fresh ingredients, Baby & Toddler On the Go offers a tasty and nutritious approach to feeding children from 4 months to 3 years. From simple purees to finger foods, making homemade meals for your child lets you decide exactly what goes into their tummies, and ensures they are exposed to a wide variety of fruits, vegetables, grains, and protein—no matter where you are.

each stag

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foods app

ISBN 13: 978-1-61628-499-2 ISBN 10: 1-61628-499-4


Printed in China

160 pages 235 x 210 mm · 9 1/ 4 x 81 / 4 inches 35,000 words 75 recipes 60 photographs Hardcover with jacket

The Baby & Toddler Cookbook
Karen Ansel, MS, RD & Charity Ferreira Features more than 90 recipes for homemade meals for every stage of early life, from 6 months to 3 years. Includes nutritional guidelines for all stages.

176 pages 235 x 210 mm · 9 1/ 4 x 81 / 4 inches 40,000 words 75 recipes 65+ photographs Hardcover with jacket

Kim Laidlaw

to 3 years

recipes fo

and stored

can have a


are, it’s po

and snack

Kim Laidlaw


Grill Master
Fred Thompson Step up your game with over 100 simple, straightforward recipes that deliver big flavor, from over-the-top burgers and juicy pork chops to fall-off-the-bone ribs and sweet and spicy BBQ chicken, these triedand-true dishes will help you earn the title of Grill Master.

Breakfast Comforts
Rick Rodgers In Breakfast Comforts, celebrated cookbook author Rick Rodgers shares his favorite recipes for the morning meal, along with a collection of mouthwatering dishes from beloved breakfast and brunch restaurants. This book features over 100 ideas to satisfy any breakfast craving, whether you prefer a sweet or savory start to the day.








The ultimate arsenal of

y of baby

recipes for the grill

Fred Thompson



Fred Thompson

224 pages 197 x 256 mm · 10 x 7 3/ 4 inches 55,000 words 100 recipes 150 photographs Hardcover

224 pages 4 inches 197 x 256 mm · 10 x 7 3/ 45,000 words 100 recipes 100 photographs Hardcover

The New Slow Cooker
Brigit Binns


Charred Beef Tenderloin
1 whole beef tenderloin, about 61⁄ 2 lb (3.26 kg), trimmed 6 cloves garlic, thinly sliced Kosher salt and freshly ground pepper FOR THE CHIMICHURRI SAUCE
1⁄ 2

with Chimichurri Sauce
A whole beef tenderloin is a luxury cut to serve a crowd. I use direct and indirect heat here, searing the meat well first and then cooking it in gentle reflected heat. I like to top it with my version of Argentina’s famous chimichurri sauce, a tangy garlicherb relish. Serve it with just about any grilled meat or seafood.

cup (4 fl oz/125 ml) each

extra-virgin olive oil and red wine vinegar
1⁄ 4

cup (11⁄ 2 oz/45 g) minced red onion 2 tablespoons minced bell pepper 2 tablespoons minced fresh flat-leaf parsley 2 teaspoons chopped fresh oregano 2 teaspoons minced garlic

1 At least 45 minutes before you are ready to begin grilling, remove the beef tenderloin from the refrigerator. Using a boning or other narrowbladed knife, cut small, shallow, evenly spaced slits all over the surface of the tenderloin. Slide the garlic slices into the slits. Season the tenderloin generously with salt and pepper. 2 To make the chimichurri sauce, in a bowl, whisk together the oil, vinegar, onion, bell pepper, parsley, oregano, garlic, red pepper flakes, a pinch of salt, and a few grinds of pepper. You should have about 1 cup (8 fl oz/250 ml). Let stand at room temperature for about 30 minutes to allow the flavors to blend. Whisk again just before serving. (The sauce can be made up to 2 days in advance and refrigerated. Bring to room temperature before serving.) 3 Prepare a charcoal or gas grill for indirect grilling over medium heat; the temperature inside the grill should be 350º–375ºF (180º–190ºC). If using charcoal, bank the lit coals on one side of the grill bed, and place a drip pan in the area without coals (page 16). If using gas, preheat the burners, then turn off 1 or more of the burners to create a cooler zone (page 19). Brush and oil the grill grate. 4 Place the tenderloin on the grill over the direct-heat area. Sear, turning as needed, until nicely browned on all sides, 8–10 minutes total. Move the tenderloin to the indirect-heat area, cover the grill, and cook for 11 ⁄ 2 hours for medium-rare, or until an instant-read thermometer inserted in the thickest part of the meat registers 135ºF (57ºC). 5 Transfer to a cutting board and let rest for 15 minutes. Thinly slice the tenderloin against the grain and arrange on a platter. Spoon the chimichurri sauce over the beef. Serve warm or at room temperature.
GOES GREAT WITH Grilled Romaine Salad (page 170); Grilled Veggies

Discover a whole new way to use your slow cooker to make more than 100 succulent dishes by enhancing Awaken your taste buds with a whole new them with bright fresh flavors. These approach to slow-cooking. The more than recipes reimagine what the slow 100 luscious and comforting recipes inside cooker capable this book are bursting with is fresh flavors. of, bringing freshness, color, and texture to flavorful stews and braises.
A Fresh Twist on Slow-Cooked Comfort
Layered with bright flavors and crunchy textures, classic slow-cooked recipes are updated for today’s cook, with delicious results.





1⁄ 4

teaspoon red pepper flakes

Dishes That Satisfy the Whole Family
From succulent beef to melt-in-your-mouth chicken to hearty legumes, this book contains an irresistible array of easy-to-prepare recipes your family will love.

Kosher salt and freshly ground black pepper
S E R V E S 8 –10

The Game Plan

• Stud meat with garlic slices; •
Make chimichurri; refrigerate grilling over medium heat 11⁄ 2 hours

season with salt and pepper

From Simple Ingredients to Mouthwatering Meals
Whether preparing a weeknight meal or an elegant dinner, this book will show you how to transform wholesome, easy-to-find ingredients into tantalizing dishes.

• Set up grill for indirect




• Grilling time: about • DON’T FORGET
The internal temperature of the tenderloin will rise 5º to 10ºF (3º to 6ºC) after you pull it from the fire.

(page 201); Buttery Dinner Rolls (page 207)

ISBN-13: 978-1-61628-602-6 ISBN-10: 1-61628-602-4

$34.95 US / $39.95 CAN www.weldonowen.com

224 pages 197 x 256 mm · 10 x 7 3/ 4 inches 48,000 words 100 recipes 100 photographs Hardcover
SKU #2431302 2431302 The New Slow Cooker




Juicy Drinks
Valerie Aikman-Smith No store-bought carton boasts juice as fresh, flavorful, and nutritious as those you create in your own home. This book features 40 recipes and tips for crafting vegetable and fruit juices, blended icy treats, cocktails, and more from your own high-powered extractor or blender.

Trends Series
Various Authors
96–128 pages 210 x 185 mm · 8 1/2 x 7 1/2 inches 19,000 words 40–45 recipes 50 photographs Hardcover with jacket

Cast Iron
cooking in
Inspired recipes for dutch ovens, frying pans, grill pans, roasters & more
Valerie Aikman-Smith

96 pages 210 x 185 mm · 8 1/ 4 x 71 / 4 inches 19,000 words 40 recipes 35 photographs Hardcover

fresh, simple recipes for frittatas, omelets, scrambles & more


Perfect Panini
Jodi Liano Includes 40 recipes for creative pressed sandwiches featuring both classic and modern ideas. Perfect Panini features dozens of inspired fillings and toppings for mixing and matching into customized creations.

Jodi Liano


pressure cooker


homemade meals in minutes

cooking with

from allspice to turmeric, easy recipes for international f lavor


sweet scoops


96 pages 230 x 190 mm · 8 3/ 4 x 71 /2 inches 19,000 words 40 recipes 35 photographs Hardcover

ice cream, frozen yogurt, gelato, sorbet, and more!

jennifer newens

Shelly Kaldunski



Chris Cosentino
192 pages 247 x 185 mm · 9 3/ 4 x 71 / 4 inches 45,000 words 60 recipes 80 photographs Hardcover

VOLT ink.

Entertaining Series
144 pages 255 x 235 mm · 10 x 9 1/ 4 inches 20,000 words 45 recipes 200 photographs Hardcover with jacket

mouthwatering recipes and tales of the


Bryan & Michael Voltaggio
336 pages 290 x 245 mm · 11 x 9 1/2 inches 110,000 words 80 recipes 195 photographs Hardcover

with favorites from bakers across the country


Cooking Together
Gayle Pirie & John Clark
256 pages 255 x 200 mm · 10 x 8 inches 70,000 words 150 recipes 175 photographs Hardcover with jacket

Entertaining Together
192 pages 255 x 200 mm · 10 x 8 inches 40,000 words 60 recipes 100 photographs Hardcover with jacket

320 pages 255 x 235 mm · 10 x 9 1/ 4 inches 70,000 words 140 recipes 170 photographs Hardcover with jacket

Entertaining with the Seasons
304 pages 245 x 229 mm · 9 1/2 x 9 inches 42,000 words 168 recipes Over 350 photographs Hardcover with jacket

Comfort Food
Rick Rodgers
256 pages 254 x 216 mm · 10 x 8 1/2 inches 50,000 words 125 recipes 180 photographs Paperback

Home Baked Comfort

entertaining with the seasons

mouthwatering recipes and tales of the


Kim Laidlaw
224 pages 266 x 226 mm · 10 1/2 x 9 inches 45,000 words Over 100 recipes Over 140 photographs Hardcover with jacket

with favorites from bakers across the country


Two in the Kitchen
Christine Dufault & Jordan Mackay
256 pages 254 x 216 mm · 10 x 8 1/2 inches 72,000 words 150 recipes 150 photographs Hardcover with cloth spine

The New Comfort Food
Editors of Saveur
256 pages 242 x 220 mm · 9 1/2 x 8 1/2 inches 50,000 words 100 recipes 190 photographs Hardcover with jacket





Good Food to Share
Sara Kate Gillingham-Ryan
224 pages 249 x 219 mm · 9 3/ 4 x 81 /2 inches 45,000 words 130 recipes 130 photographs Hardcover with jacket

Holiday Entertaining
Various Authors

Family Meals
Maria Helm Sinskey
288 pages 255 x 200 mm · 10 x 8 inches 65,000 words 117 recipes 300 photographs Hardcover with jacket

Kids Baking
Abigail Dodge
128 pages 230 x 200 mm · 9 x 8 inches 25,000 words 30 recipes 225 photographs Hardcover, concealed wire-o

good food TO SHARE
recipes for entertaining with family & friends

founder of Apartment Therapy’s TheKitchn.com

288 pages 255 x 235 mm · 10 x 9 1/ 4 inches 70,000 words 140 recipes 170 photographs Hardcover with jacket

Come To Dinner
Alison Attenborough & Jamie Kimm
256 pages 254 x 216 mm · 10 x 8 1/2 inches 45,000 words 235 recipes 210 photographs Hardcover with jacket

American Christmas
Judith Dern


144 pages 285 x 230 mm · 11 1/ 4 x 9 inches 24,000 words 60 recipes 180 photographs Paperback

Fun Food
Stephanie Rosenbaum
128 pages 265 x 240 mm · 10 1/2 x 9 1/2 inches 10,000 words 25 recipes 175 photographs Hardcover with jacket

Sweet Treats
Carolyn Weil
128 pages 265 x 240 mm · 10 1/2 x 9 1/2 inches 10,000 words 25 recipes 175 photographs Hardcover with jacket

alison attenborough & jamie kimm



Mix Shake Stir
Various Authors
224 pages 229 x 229 mm · 9 x 9 inches 23,000 words 140 recipes 175 photographs Hardcover with jacket

The Kid’s Cookbook
Various Authors
128 pages 230 x 200 mm · 9 x 8 inches 25,000 words 30 recipes 225 photographs Hardcover, concealed wire-o

Little Cooks
Erin & Tatum Quon
128 pages 235 x 227 mm · 9 1/ 4 x 9 inches 11,000 words 37 recipes 125 photographs Paperback

The Lunch Box
Kate McMillan
112 pages 210 x 185 mm · 8 1/ 4 x 71 / 4 inches 5,400 words 75 recipes 45 photographs Hardcover

Cooking for Baby
Lisa Barnes
144 pages 210 x 185 mm · 8 1/ 4 x 71 / 4 inches 28,000 words 40 recipes 40 photographs Hardcover with jacket
from the editors of

the cookbook
Great recipes for kids who love to cook

for kids

The Cookbook for Kids
Lisa Atwood
128 pages 235 x 206 mm · 9 x 8 inches 20,000 words Over 65 recipes 35 photographs and illustrations Hardcover, concealed wire-o
fast and easy

Love in Spoonfuls
Editors of Parenting
160 pages 7 8 x 83 225 x 220 mm · 8/ / 4 inches 29,000 words 85 recipes 45 photographs Paperback

Love in

ways to make nutritious food for your baby


Kids Parties
Lisa Atwood
144 pages 235 x 227 mm · 9 1/ 4 x 9 inches 10,000 words 40 recipes 150 photographs Hardcover with jacket

Lisa Atwood





The Complete Cook Book
Various Authors
464 pages 255 x 200 mm · 10 x 8 inches 130,000 words 375 recipes 700 photographs Hardcover with jacket

The Complete Baking Book
Various Authors
416 pages 255 x 200 mm · 10 x 8 inches 115,000 words 290 recipes 500 photographs Hardcover with jacket

Adventures in Grilling
Willie Cooper
256 pages 256 x 235 mm · 10 x 9 1/ 4 inches 55,000 words 130 recipes 150 photographs Paperback

Healthy in a Hurry
Karen Ansel, MS, RD & Charity Ferreira
224 pages 254 x 216 mm · 10 x 8 1/2 inches 42,000 words 100 recipes 80 photographs Hardcover with jacket

Eat Well Cook Like A Pro
The Editors of Williams-Sonoma
368 pages 255 x 200 mm · 10 x 8 inches 100,000 words 350 techniques and recipes 1,500 photographs Paperback

Cooking at Home
Chuck Williams and Kristine Kidd
640 pages 251 x 198 mm · 10 x 7 1/2 inches 400,000 words More than 1,000 recipes Hardcover with jacket

Charity Ferreira
288 pages 255 x 215 mm · 10 x 8 1/2 inches 32,000 words 130 recipes 130 photographs Hardcover with jacket


fresh+ fast
simple, healthy meals for every night of the week

Weeknight Fresh + Fast
Kristine Kidd
240 pages 254 x 216 mm · 10 x 8 1/2 inches 60,000 words 100 recipes 120 photographs Paperback




Kristine Kidd

Cooking Essentials
Rick Rodgers
304 pages 260 x 210 mm · 10 1/ 4 x 81 / 4 inches 90,000 words Over 150 recipes Over 200 photographs Hardcover with jacket

Cook’s Wisdom
Sarah Clegg
480 pages 230 x 160 mm · 9 x 6 1/ 4 inches 200,000 words 800 illustrations Paperback

pasta book

The Pasta Book
Julia Della Croce
240 pages 254 x 216 mm · 10 x 8 1/2 inches 60,000 words 120 recipes 130 photographs Hardcover with jacket
Nate Padavick & Salli Swindell present:

They Draw & Cook
Nate Padavick & Salli Swindell

julia della croce

94 Recipes Illustrated by Artists from Around the World


Visit theydraw

andcook. com

to see more!



224 pages 175 x 233 mm · 6 3/ 4 x 9 inches 8,500 words 94 recipes 94 illustrations Hardcover

fresh, dried, stuffed & baked pasta • asian noodles • dumplings & more

the ultimate collection of recipes

The Weeknight Cook The World Kitchen
Rick Rodgers
304 pages 260 x 210 mm · 10 1/ 4 x 81 / 4 inches 90,000 words Over 150 recipes Over 200 photographs Hardcover with jacket

Let ’s Do Brunch
Brigit Binns
176 pages 235 x 210 mm · 91/ 4 x 81 / 4 inches 40,000 words 110 recipes 65 photographs Hardcover with jacket


the weeknight

Brigit Binns
456 pages 237 x 200 mm · 91/3 x 7 3/ 4 inches 90,000 words Over 300 recipes Over 350 photographs Paperback








A Taste of the World
Various Authors
384 pages 292 x 236 mm · 11 1/2 x 9 1/ 4 inches 115,000 words 225 recipes 800 photographs Hardcover with jacket

Rustic Italian
Domenica Marchetti
224 pages 244 x 185 mm · 9 1/2 x 7 1/ 4 inches 44,000 words 100 recipes 110 photographs Hardcover

Foods of the World Series
Various Authors
192 pages 265 x 240 mm · 10 1/2 x 9 1/2 inches 50,000 words 40–50 recipes 250 photographs Hardcover with jacket

The Cook & the Butcher
Brigit Binns
224 pages 254 x 216 mm · 10 x 8 1/2 inches 60,000 words 120 recipes 100 photographs Hardcover

The Art of Preserving
Rick Field, Lisa Atwood & Rebecca Courchesne
240 pages 254 x 216 mm · 10 x 8 1/2 inches 50,000 words 70 recipes 135 photographs Paperback



the art of
jams jellies • curds pickles • chutneys salsas • sauces and more
p lu s r e c ip e s to use m e m you r i



to ma k


, Juicy recipes, butcher s wisdom, and expert tips









rick field lisa atwood rebecca courchesne

Cooking from the Farmers’ Market
Jodi Liano
272 pages 254 x 216 mm · 10 x 8 1/2 inches 55,000 words 245 recipes 135 photographs Paperback

farmers ’ market
COOKING from the

New American Cooking
Various Authors
320 pages 255 x 235 mm · 10 x 9 1/ 4 inches 75,000 words 150 recipes 300 photographs Hardcover with jacket


Fish for Dinner
Various Authors
144 pages 235 x 210 mm · 9 1/ 4 x 81 / 4 inches 27,000 words 60 recipes 190 photographs Hardcover with jacket

Chicken for Dinner
Various Authors
144 pages 235 x 210 mm · 9 1/ 4 x 81 / 4 inches 27,000 words 60 recipes 190 photographs Hardcover with jacket

The Art of the Cookie
Shelly Kaldunski
128 pages 235 x 210 mm · 9 1/ 4 x 81 / 4 inches 22,000 words Over 60 recipes 85 photographs and illustrations Hardcover with jacket

Cheese Obsession
Georgeanne Brennan


of the

shelly kaldunski

shelly kaldunski

224 pages 224 x 185 mm · 9 1/2 x 7 1/ 4 inches 45,000 words 130 recipes 130 photographs Paperback





Food Made Fast Series
Various Authors
112 pages 240 x 200 mm · 9 x 8 inches 20,000 words 40 recipes 90 photographs Hardcover with jacket

The Essentials Series
Various Authors
288–320 pages 255 x 235 mm · 10 x 9 1/ 4 inches 180–240,000 words 135–150 recipes 180–220 photographs Hardcover with jacket


essentials of






Meals in Minutes Series
Various Authors
112 pages 237 x 200 mm · 9 1/ 4 x 73 / 4 inches 20,000 words 40 recipes 90 photographs Paperback or Hardcover

meals in minutes

meals in minutes

meals in minutes

Collection Series
Various Authors
120 pages 230 x 210 mm · 9 x 8 1/ 4 inches 20,000 words 45 recipes 100 photographs Hardcover with jacket

fast appetizers
quick, easy & delicious

everyday asiani
quick, easy & delicious

easy desserts
quick, easy & delicious

meals in minutes

meals in minutes

meals in minutes

everyday grilling
quick, easy & delicious

make-ahead dinners
quick, easy & delicious

quick, easy & delicious

perfect pasta

meals in minutes

meals in minutes

meals in minutes

quick, easy & delicious

fresh salads

simple suppers
quick, easy & delicious

quick, easy & delicious

slow cooker

meals in minutes

meals in minutes

meals in minutes

quick, easy & delicious

hearty soups

weeknight suppers
quick, easy & delicious

easy vegetarian
quick, easy & delicious





The Best of the Kitchen Library
Various Authors
304–336 pages 215 x 215 mm · 8 1/2 x 8 1/2 inches 60–80,000 words 150–200 recipes 150–215 photographs and illustrations Hardcover

Complete Cookbooks
Various Authors
304–320 pages 290 x 265 mm · 11 1/2 x 10 1/2 inches 80,000 words 150–200 recipes 200–400 photographs Hardcover with jacket






Mickey Mouse
Garry Apgar Since his modest debut in 1928, Mickey Mouse has evolved into one of the world’s most recognized — and beloved — figures. Mickey Mouse is the illustrated biography of a unique cartoon character, his life and times, and his impact and influence around the world in art and literature. This is the first book to narrate in full the fascinating story of the artistic, political, and cultural life of a global icon.



336 pages 250 x 190 mm · 9 3/ 4x 71 /2 inches 100,000 words 500 photographs and illustrations Hardcover with jacket

charming little rogue with greater respect? A cinema devoted entirely to his cult would probably prove too much of a good thing. Nor do I say we should deposit his reels in the British Museum to amuse posterity or that the new Film Institute should award its first gold medal to Mr. Walt Disney, his creator—though why not? [. . .] To long-suffering adults Mickey gives a seasoning to programmes which enables them to digest any amount of “tripe” from Hollywood. Many would cross the town to see a new adventure, and who, even among his fans, can be sure he has seen them all? If the cinemas could be encouraged to mention these masterpieces in their advertisements, we should seldom have to sigh, “What? No Mickey Mouse!”

216. Eddie Pola (1907–1995) and Franz Vienna, a.k.a. Franz Steininger (1906–1974), “The Wedding of Mister Mickey Mouse,” sheet music (London: Keith Prowse & Co., Ltd., 1935).


These wishes would, within a few months’ time, be at least partially satisfied. In January 1934, Mickey’s cartoons were listed in the Times— alongside the feature films they accompanied—on the bill at five different London cinemas on the very same day. By then, the Tatler Theatre in Charing Cross Road was presenting entire programs of Silly Symphonies and Mickey Mouse shorts, and, in July 1934, the Times would report that the week’s program at the Tatler consisted of three Silly Symphonies, plus a Mickey Mouse cartoon, Playful Pluto.46 Back in the Americas, in February 1933, Walt Disney was singled out “for his cinema creations ‘Mickey Mouse’ and the ‘Silly Symphonies’” by the Cuban National Academy of Arts and Letters, and, in October, he was honored by the Academy of Fine Arts of Buenos Aires. In November, when he formally received his award from the Consul of Argentina in Los Angeles, Disney posed for press photos with what by then was a standard prop, a large stuffed Mickey Mouse doll, and an equally large version of Minnie Mouse [215].47 In the United States, starting in January 1932, the first syndicated Mickey Mouse Sunday color comic strip appeared in the New York Mirror and other papers [217]. On July 30, a promotional shot was taken at the Los Angeles Coliseum of a large Mickey Mouse doll watching an event at the Olympics. A month later, nephews Morty and Ferdie joined the cast in Mickey’s newspaper strip [221]. In October, Mickey and other Disney characters were showcased at the Philadelphia Art Alliance and membership in the Mickey Mouse Clubs passed the million mark. Beginning in November 1932, kids attending Saturday Mouse Club matinees received free copies of a slightly revamped version of the Mickey Mouse Magazine, launched ten months earlier by Disney licensing representative extraordinaire, Herman “Kay” Kamen [218]. The smallish (7 x 5 in.) magazine contained tales of Mickey and Minnie, articles, jokes, games, poetry, etc., and was sponsored by local dairies, whose names appeared on the cover. This was the granddaddy of the 146 147


The Lost Notebooks
John Canemaker

Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs
J.B. Kaufman Celebrating the 75th anniversary of the release of Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs, this book tells the fascinating story of the making of Walt Disney’s groundbreaking animated classic. More than 250 artworks, including rarely seen concept sketches, background paintings, and cels, illustrate the genius of Walt Disney.

and the Secrets oF

In this rare, never-before-published scrapbook of behind-the-scene’s images, discover the secrets behind your favorite Disney classics — Fantasia, Pinocchio, Dumbo, and Bambi — all through the lens of one of early animation’s most enigmatic and fascinating characters, Herman Schultheis.


John Canemaker

256 pages 305 x 305 mm · 12 x 12 inches 30,000 words 700 photographs and illustrations Hardcover with jacket

256 pages 267 x 240 mm · 10 1/2 x 9 1/2 inches 45,000 words 260 photographs and illustrations Hardcover with jacket

Water to Paper, Paint to Sky
USA/CAN $40.00

Tyrus Wong & Michael Labrie Water to Paper, Paint to Sky is the first comprehensive retrospective of America’s oldest living artist Tyrus Wong, whose groundbreaking work on Walt Disney’s classic animated movie Bambi influenced a generation of leading animators, including John Lasseter, Pete Docter, and Don Hahn. Tyrus Wong’s ability to evoke powerful feeling in his art with simple gestural compositions continues to inspire each new generation of artists, and his influence can still be seen in movies today.
Born in 1910 in Canton (now Guangdong), China, Tyrus Wong immigrated as a young boy to the United States, where he has enjoyed a long, distinguished, and diverse artistic career as a prolific painter, illustrator, calligrapher, lithographer, kitemaker. Tyrus is legendary for his innovative work on muralist, designer, Hollywood sketch artist, ceramicist, and Walt Disney Studio’s classic animation film Bambi, in which his singular vision and evocative, impressionistic concept groundbreaking movie’s overall visual style. art caught the eye of Walt Disney himself and influenced the Tyrus was first introduced to painting, drawing, and calligraphy by his father, Look Git, and his natural talent convinced his high-school teacher in Pasadena to suggest that Tyrus apply for a scholarship to the Otis Art Institute (now the Otis College of Art and Design) in Los Angeles, where he graduated at the top of his class. A founding also included other young Asian artists such as Hideo sensibility that joined his formal western art-school member of the Los Angeles Oriental Artists Group, which Date and Benji Okubo, Tyrus developed a personal artistic training with traditional Asian aesthetics. During the Great Depression, Tyrus participated in the WPA’s Federal Art Project and exhibited his work widely in museums and galleries, including in a 1932 group exhibition at the Chicago Art Institute that also featured Pablo Picasso. His creativity and drive helped shape the artistic, bohemian life of Los Angeles during the 1930s. Tyrus was hired by the Walt Disney Studio in 1938 to work as an “inbetweener,” creating the often-tedious drawings that completed the action between the animators’ key frames. While there, drawing upon his study of Sungdynasty landscape paintings, he developed soft-edged, atmospheric pastels of an ethereal forest that formed the basis of Bambi’s aesthetic. From 1942 to 1968, Tyrus worked at Warner Brothers as a production illustrator, drawing set designs and storyboards for many award-winning live-action feature films, including Rebel Without a Cause, Calamity Jane, Harper, Ice Palace, Around the World in Eighty Days, and The Wild Bunch. On top of his fine art and illustration work for movies,


The Fairest One of All
J.B. Kaufman Walt Disney’s Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs is one of the true landmarks of film history. This compelling narrative chronicles the making of this spectacular film, which paved the way for a new industry. Filled with phenomenal stories, production details, and rarely seen artwork, this book is a treasure to equal the movie itself.



156 pages 240 x 305 mm · 9 1/2 x 12 inches 25,000 words 300 photographs and illustrations Hardcover with jacket
scarves, pottery, and greetings cards, Tyrus channeled continued on back flap

Boy Flying Kite c. 1968 opaque watercolor on paperboard | 14 x 40½ inches


320 pages 320 x 280 mm · 12 1/2 x 11 inches 120,000 words 250 photographs and illustrations Hardcover with jacket



The Art of Tinkering
Karen Wilkinson & Mike Petrich There’s a world of innovative, curious makers creating magical stuff at the intersection of art, science, and technology. Meet them in this book and get inspired to make fabric circuits, cardboard automata, stroboscopes, and more!

natural inputs

Wind, water, and fire—all these elemental forces can be harnessed as tools of expression, as in these stunning collaborations with nature.

Tim Prentice / Lexan Curtain In this kinetic work by sculptor Tim Prentice, an aluminum and steel framework anchors hundreds of white plastic flags, which put on their own show in the wind.

Theo Jansen / Strandbeests These lumbering sculptures by Dutchman Theo Jansen are propelled across the land by wind. They’re largely composed of plastic tubing and bottles—which act as lungs—and paper fins, all of which catch the breeze. Theo hopes that herds of them will someday roam beaches all on their own.

Bartholomäus Traubeck / Years If you stare at the rings in a slice of tree long enough, you might notice how similar they are to the grooves in a vinyl record. German artist Bartholomäus Traubeck did, and modified a record player to translate trees’ secret sound patterns into haunting piano music.

224 pages 230 x 185 mm · 9 x 7 1/ 4 inches 60,000 words 1,000 photographs and illustrations Hardcover with conductive ink so that readers can “hack” their books!

Cai Guo-Qiang / Exploding House Fire is the element of choice for Chinese multimedia artist Cai Guo-Qiang. Here, he’s sprinkled various colors and textures of gunpowder onto paper, covered and then anchored the arrangement with rocks, and lit the gunpowder on fire. The blast creates beautiful, violent patterns on the paper.

Markus Kayser / Sun Cutter This lo-fi, solar-powered lasercutter focuses pure sunlight with a ball lens, slicing preprogrammed shapes into plywood and paper. Thus far, Markus has used this technology mainly to lasercut sunglasses—an apt use for a solar-powered machine.



Messing Around with Sound
Ranjit’s annual 28-day tinkering marathon always kicks off with a whistle—which is the first instrument he made, as you’ll see. As for his own musical chops, they don’t go much beyond playing chopsticks. But through building instruments, Ranjit’s gotten in touch with playing, too, rehearsing on them with friends and staging performances.


Paint with Light
When I start to make an instrument, I dig through my junk drawer and see what components I have, like magnetic pick-up mics, contact mics, and cheap guitar strings. For the matchbox synth, I had this cute little speaker and some switches, and I thought, ‘I could make a tiny, tiny synth with this.’ Sometimes I just assemble really basic junk into instruments—like a bottle-cap rattle, or the time I froze all the contents of my junk drawer and recorded the sound of it melting. I also go on walks and pick up wood or nuts that would make cool instruments. Lightpainting is one of our favorite activities at the Tinkering Studio—and you just need a light source, a dark place to hang out, and a digital camera capable of making long-exposure images to try it for yourself. Sure, your sketches will disappear as you doodle them in thin air, but your camera will capture the light and make those split-second explorations last.

how yoU can Tinker

Tinkering tale Some of the projects don’t last longer than the day they’re made—they fall apart, or I use the stuff for something else. But that’s part of why I tinker like this—I’m not making something for the ages. I’m making it to feed myself for the day. Inspiration Duchamp and John Cage, of course. I wanted to work with the idea of improvisation and extend it beyond musical performance to the creation of the instrument itself. Where tinkering happens For a few years, I worked in my apartment. If a project was too big to fit on my desk, I’d literally be working in bed. THINK BIGGER Variations are endless, so keep discovering ways to make your lightpaintings unique. You can do graffiti-style sketches, trace objects, or add to items that are already in the frame—say, for instance, “drawing” wings onto a friend’s shoulders. Or make it a group outing by enlisting lots of people to help create shapes or patterns that you wouldn’t be able to make with just one set of hands.


It all started when a couple of students from NYU came up with the Thing-a-Day concept, which encouraged people to do one creative thing every day in February. I decided I would go for it, and on the last day of January, I took a workshop with Michelle Rosenberg, who was teaching how to make whistles out of sticks. I thought, ‘Why don’t I just make a new musical instrument every single day?’

GATHER LIGHT SOURCES This project is all about experimentation. You’ll want to have several light sources on hand so that you can play with different effects. Grab flashlights of several sizes and hues, colorful LEDs, toys with moving lights, cell phones, and electroluminescent wire. If you’re outside in an open space, consider things that burn brightly like sparklers and flares (just be careful with them).

where ranjit learned the basics: checking out other cultures’ instruments and reading up on experimental musical devices


I remember my earliest awareness of sound: As a kid, I would lie on the floor and strum on a spring doorstop. It would make a “dubbullullullull” sound. Also, when I was four or five, I found a ball of string and wrapped it around every object in my bedroom. My parents came in to find a spiderweb going around all the knobs on the dresser, the doorknob, everything. I plucked the strings to make simple tunes.
56 The Art of Tinkering

ranjit’s favorite low-tech tool: a japanese handsaw

Sometimes I revisit an old idea with a new skill, as in my pine-box violin. It barely worked, and for years I wanted to make a more serious one. I used Google to find violin diagrams and imported them into Adobe Illustrator. Then I traced the outlines of a real violin and redrew them in 8-bit style. When it was done, I uploaded the files to Thingiverse, and other people have downloaded my plans, changed and improved them, and made their own 8-bit violins. It’s been inspiring to see their variations.
169 64

MANIPULATE YOUR MEDIUM To alter the color or effect of a light source, tape translucent materials like wax paper or colorful gel sheets (available at photo-supply sources) over the light.

GET PAINTING Place your camera on a sturdy tripod to hold it steady, and set its long exposure setting—labeled “shutter priority” or “bulb” on your camera’s controls. An exposure of anywhere from a few seconds to more than 10 seconds can work. If you want to capture a full scene (rather than just the light doodle itself), try using your camera’s flash. Now get in front of the camera with your light sources in hand, and have a friend turn off the lights and trip the camera’s shutter. Try turning in circles, waving your arms, jumping, or drawing a picture with the light. Check out the images you captured to figure out which gestures create the effects you’re into, and refine your motions in your next go.



Prepare for Anything
Tim MacWelch When disaster strikes and your life (or even just your lunch) is on the line, Tim MacWelch is the guy you want by your side. A full-time survival instructor, Tim brings a quick wit and over two decades of experience to topics ranging from the basic but essential (simple first aid, stocking a survival kit) to the wild and wonderful (fixing a car with a jungle vine or becoming a home blacksmith.) Both practical and engaging, this is the book every home should have . . . just in case!




What You’re 5 Know Preparing For

Financial crises. Unemployment rates. Natural disasters. Floods. Volcanic eruptions. Earthquakes. Tsunamis. Hurricanes. Superstorms. Heat waves. Wildfires. Tornadoes. Terrorism. Technological surveillance. Pandemics. Radiation leaks. This is the world we live in. It’s time to take action.






256 pages 240 x 190 mm · 9 1/2 x 7 1/2 inches 60,000 words 700 photographs and illustrations Flexicover

Fully 6 Be Insured

We take the time to insure our cars, our homes, our health, and our lives—it’s time to take the steps to be fully ready. Short term or long term, the initial steps are the same.
VOLCANIC ASH INTERFERES WITH AIR TRAVEL Heat and ash cause health issues Evacuations/ local destruction of cities Megavolcanic eruption

8 Learn Your Task



Rolling brownouts

Minor quakes

Weeklong blackout

Major quakes

Grid failure

The Big One

Preparation is a significant part of surviving unforeseen emergencies. You can’t predict the future, but you can feel confident in your ability to face it. Some preppers may indeed be readying themselves for the end of the world; most are simply taking steps to reduce their dependency on infrastructures that may not be around forever. Millions of people across the globe are paying attention, securing their homes, preparing their family, and gearing up in advance of a potential disaster. No matter where you live, you should know what you can do in emergency situations, and how you can arm yourself—mentally and physically—for disaster. Survival and

Familiar with 7 Get the Scope

With all these potential disasters, you may be wondering where to start. Let’s look at the reach of each type of crisis:



Local area

A few hours to a few days

Limited services and utilities, available food and water, intact national infrastructure



Regional area

5–14 days

Limited services and utilities, limited amounts of food, water, and fuel, intact national infrastructure


National area

15–60 days

No services and utilities, no food/water/fuel, some disruption of national infrastructure





Over 2 months

No services and utilities, no food/ water/fuel, and complete collapse of government and/or financial infrastructures


The Ultimate Survival Manual
Rich Johnson

From plane crashes to avalanches to street W RSMAN SHOULD KNO crime, this authoritative amd entertaining LS EVERY OUTDOO 408 ESSENTIAL SKIL action-packed manual helps readers survive any crisis the modern world can throw at them.
the to track a buck, make HUNT BETTER How r bowhunting and knife toughest shots, maste er, and cook wild game. skills, and haul, butch ques e on the best techni Advic ER SMART as FISH sting, and spinning, for flyfishing, baitca to get the most out of your well as surefire ways kayak. , or motorboat, canoe through Whether you fall SURVIVE ANYTHING river, or raging a by away these thick ice, are swept with an angry bear, have a stare-down nce between life and death. skills mean the differe expert tips Tested and proven a fire CAMP ANYWHERE eat well, and build to help you stay warm, time. record in any situation in
NS T. EDWARD NICKE t-large Field & Stream editor-a s has paddled, T. Edward Nicken and fished in a backpacked, hunted, s, from tropical world of dream location Sea. The winner rainforest to the Arctic awards, he hosts dozen national writing Outdoorsman of more than two n show, The Total the magazine’s televisio his wisdom and shares he book, Challenge. In this ’s outdoor that of Field & Stream guides. experts and featured



and the Editors of



and hints ELF All-new tips CHALLENGE YOURS challenge you to take in this revised edition the next level, and unique to your outdoor skills yourself and your buddies. test exercises let you

GEAR UP How to pick the best lures,
baits, flies, style of water and tackle for any situation and any your you plan to fish. Learn how to customize and more. gear, get the most out of your boat,




FIND THE FISH Professional fishing


From small streams to major to the open ocean, rivers, ponds to big lakes, and bays will help you catch hundreds of field-tested strategies more fish with or without a boat. guides from where to find across the country tell you how and trout, and much lunker bass, trophy walleyes, huge more right in your home waters.

SET THE HOOK Whether you’re bobber

years, For more than 100 e has Field & Stream magazin every on provided expert advice , fishing, life, including hunting aspect of the outdoor . The magazine’s survival ess wildern , conservation, and of its most popular rsman issue is one Outdoo Total sts. annual million sporting enthusia read by over nine ENGE ORSMAN CHALL THE TOTAL OUTDO ge has brought together Challen For ten years, the the anglers from around avid hunters and trate their skills and country to demons and bigger glory. compete for big bucks hunters, fishermen, nd Winners are all-arou a flair for problem and survivors with to prevail. solving and the skills

JOE CERMELE Field & Stream’s Fishing features, many of the magazine most popular
Editor is the

fishing out after the for bluegills with the kids or heading and tactics in muskie of a lifetime, the techniques this book will make your trip a success.



other fishing experts.
-0 CAN $29.99 1-61628-487 ISBN $27.00 US ISBN 13: 978-1-61628-487-9 ISBN 10: 1-61628-487-0

author of lures to surfcasting to on a wide range of topics—from .com’s fishing in the dark. One of fieldandstream avid weekly fishing bloggers, he is an freshwater and saltwater angler.

Including NEW TIPS from 10 years of the

For well over a century, Field & Stream has been synonymous with the sports of hunting and fishing, movement as well. and has been a leader in the conservation for its angling expertise, The magazine is widely renowned from its writers, editors, and and this book draws on the best

US $31.95 CAN $36.95 ISBN 1-61628-639-3 ISBN 13: 978-1-61628-639-2 ISBN 10: 1-61628-639-3

9 781616 284879

9 7 8161 6 2863 92





The Total Outdoorsman Manual
T. Edward Nickens
256 pages 240 x 190 mm · 9 1/2 x 7 1/2 inches 60,000 words 700 photographs and illustrations Flexicover 320 pages 240 x 190 mm · 9 1/2 x 7 1/2 inches 65,000 words 700 photographs and illustrations Flexicover

The Total Fishing Manual
Joe Cermele
256 pages 240 x 190 mm · 9 1/2 x 7 1/2 inches 60,000 words 700 photographs and illustrations Flexicover

The Total Gun Manual
David E. Petzal & Phil Bourjaily
256 pages 240 x 190 mm · 9 1/2 x 7 1/2 inches 60,000 words 700 photographs and illustrations Flexicover

052 Build a Swamp Shelter
STEP ONE Find a dry spot. Of course, “dry” is relative,

You’re in the swamp. The ground is wet. The air is wet. And the vegetation is bloated with water, which makes it a poor building material. As a result, one of the most challenging things to do is erect a dry shelter. but a slight hill should be less wet than areas of lower elevation. It’s also a good idea to learn how to spot and avoid run-offs. These sparsely vegetated, eroded spots are prone to flash floods, so they’re not ideal for a shelter, especially when rainfall is likely.

STEP TWO Look for a space that’s at least a

little longer than your body and twice as wide, ideally with four trees at the corners. If you can’t find a place with well-spaced trees, try driving sturdy wooden stakes into the ground. (Bamboo works nicely.) A rare benefit of building a shelter in a swamp is that it’s relatively easy to plunge stakes into the soggy ground.
STEP THREE Measure and cut branches to build

When you need to build a temporary structure in a hurry, go with a square lashing: It’s a quick and an effective way to secure two posts together.

054 Tie a Square Lashing
1 2


STEP ONE Cross the poles. Wrap the rope around the bottom post, with the active end—the end that you’ll be looping around the poles—on top. Leave yourself a fair amount of rope on the active end. STEP TWO Wrap the active end around the post,


a frame. You’ll need two rails that are longer than your body and long enough to connect to your trees or poles. Use a square lashing to secure each rail to the trees or posts. If you don’t have rope, gather vines, which you can usually find in most swamp and jungle areas.
STEP FOUR Once the frame is in place, cut shorter branches to lay across the frame as a platform, and tie them to the rails. When you’re done, your swamp shelter should be strong enough to hold your full weight, and keep you off the ground and at least somewhat drier. STEP FIVE For padding and insulation, top off

threading it under the first wrap. (This is called a clove hitch, and it’s the basis of your knot.)
STEP THREE Twist the static end around the rope’s active end. Then weave the active end around the posts, wrapping so the rope goes behind the vertical post, over the horizontal post, and under the vertical post again. STEP FOUR Repeat this wrap two more times, pulling on the rope to tighten as you go. STEP FIVE Wrap the rope so that it now crosses in front of the vertical post and behind the horizontal one. Repeat several times. STEP SIX When your knot is sturdy enough, tie
5 6 3 4


science on KNOW YOUR DEER Learn the latest and what why big bucks behave like they do, you need to know to hunt them. is over, season deer PLAN ALL YEAR When improve to How work. to get hunters smart site, your accuracy, find the perfect stand gear. plant food plots, and upgrade your HUNT going oldcenterfire rifle or compound bow, or r or stick school with a traditional muzzleloade tactics you bow, you’ll find the tips, tricks, and need to bag the buck of your dreams.


The Editors of Field and Stream



Scott Bestul & Dave Hurteau







the platform with large leaves or cut sections of moss. And there you’ve got it: a fairly comfortable bed that’s high above the moisture, not to mention beyond the reach of many animals and insects.


For well over a ABOUT FIELD & STREAM synonymous with century, Field & Stream has been a leader in the the sport of hunting, and has been This book draws on conservation movement as well. and other experts. the best from its writers, editors,



it off with a clove hitch, wrapping the active end once around the horizontal pole to make a loop, then looping around the pole again and threading it through the first loop.

Bestul and Dave ABOUT THE AUTHORS Scott deer hunting Hurteau are Field & Stream’s whitetail of the magazine’s experts. They write and edit much popular Whitetail big-game content, and created its .com. fieldandstream at blog 365

-3 CAN $29.99 1-61628-608 ISBN $27.00 US ISBN 13: 978-1-61628-608-8 ISBN 10: 1-61628-608-3

9 7 8161 6 2860 88










Keep Bugs Out of Your Pants

Dreaded Trench Foot 055 Avoid
This malady gets its name from a painful condition many soldiers experienced during World War I, when they stood in the trenches for days and weeks in cold, waterlogged, filthy boots. Gradually their feet would numb and their skin would turn red or blue. Without treatment, gangrene would set in, leading to amputation. Even today, trench foot impacts unprepared outdoorsmen. Don’t be one of its victims. Prevent the problem by wearing waterproof boots and wool socks. It’s also a good idea to shed your boots and socks periodically, air out and massage your feet to promote circulation, and then put on fresh socks if you have them. Your feet will feel better and smell fresher. Best of all, you’ll get to keep them.

Even one bug bite can be too many—especially when you’re in a wet environment, where the infection risk is high and the availability of calamine lotion is low. To keep bugs from crawling inside your sleeves and pant legs, fold under the cuffs, then tie something around them. You can use spare shoelaces or elastic blousing bands, available at military surplus stores. The Velcro® cuff straps sported by commuter cyclists everywhere are also a good bet; you can find them in bike shops. And as in so many other situations, duct tape will do the trick in a pinch.

The Total Duck Hunter Manual
Editors of Field & Stream
240 pages 240 x 190 mm · 9 1/2 x 7 1/2 inches 60,000 words 700 photographs and illustrations Flexicover

The Total Bowhunter Manual
Scott Bestul & Dave Hurteau
240 pages 240 x 190 mm · 9 1/2 x 7 1/2 inches 60,000 words 700 photographs and illustrations Flexicover

The Total Deer Hunter Manual
Scott Bestul & Dave Hurteau
256 pages 240 x 190 mm · 9 1/2 x 7 1/2 inches 60,000 words 700 photographs and illustrations Flexicover





Outdoor Skills Guides
These handy, succinct guides give you all the basics on topics ranging from camping to fishing to shooting . . . everything the dedicated outdoorsman needs to know.


Master flyfishing techniques

Baitcast, throw a cast net, and spin like a pro

Handle a canoe, motor boat, or kayak

has paddled, AT LARGE T. EDWARD NICKENS tropical in a world of dream locations, from backpacked, hunted, and fished national writing winner of more than two dozen rainforests to the Arctic Sea. The Total Outdoorsman Challenge. The show, television s experts. awards, he hosts the magazine’ and that of Field & Stream’s outdoor In this book, he shares his wisdom





& Stream’s Total This series of guides from Field to over 300 essential Outdoorsman Challenge adds up or enjoys the great skills for anyone who hunts, fishes, all, you will truly be them read you’ve outdoors. Once an. outdoorsm total of title the claim able to

US $9.99 CAN $11.99 ISBN 13: 978-1-61628-414-5 ISBN 1-61628-414-5 ISBN 10: 1-61628-414-5


9 781616 284145

96 pages 210 x 145 mm · 8 1/ 4 x 51 /2 inches 17,000 words 200 photographs and illustrations Paperback


RICH SAYS “Unless you’re a fish who loves contaminated filth, you’d better get to high ground.”

Make a Life Raft from Household Items
Home sweet home isn’t so sweet when it’s full of mucky water—especially when you are low on supplies and don’t know if assistance is on the way. Since your furnishings aren’t helping you much (who needs a hutch full of china plates if there’s no food to eat off them?), get creative and turn one of them into a life raft. You can simply float away on one of these larger items, or secure several together with rope.
� Mattress � Air compression tank � Dining room table � Lawn chair cushions � Plastic trash cans � Ice chest � Children’s float toys � Plastic swimming pool � Fiberglass bathtub � Spare tire � Large plastic tub � Collection of smaller
Whistle Air Pump Flashlight Boat-Patch Kit Reflective Tape Crowbar Life Vests Blanket First-Aid Kit Oars Rope Radio



plastic jugs and bottles held together under a platform of boards

Turn Your Attic into an Ark
You don’t need to gather up a pair of every animal, but if you live in a flood zone, be prepared for rising waters. We’ve all seen scary images of homes flooded to their eaves, so learn from those lessons and keep your attic stocked as your getaway point. Equip an inflatable raft with vital supplies, including an air pump, flotation devices, a first-aid kit, and flares. Don’t forget to include a patch kit for your raft.

Stay warm even when it’s cold outside

Be a campfire gourmet with no effort at all

Build a fire in any situation in record time



has paddled, AT LARGE T. EDWARD NICKENS tropical in a world of dream locations, from backpacked, hunted, and fished national writing winner of more than two dozen rainforests to the Arctic Sea. The an Challenge. s television show, The Total Outdoorsm experts. awards, he hosts the magazine’ and that of Field & Stream’s outdoor In this book, he shares his wisdom


If you have an exit point to the outside world through your attic, great. Otherwise, store an axe or a crowbar up there so you can break through the roof and escape if floodwaters keep rising.





& Stream’s Total This series of guides from Field to over 300 essential Outdoorsman Challenge adds up or enjoys the great skills for anyone who hunts, fishes, all, you will truly be outdoors. Once you’ve read them an. able to claim the title of total outdoorsm

US $9.99 CAN $11.99 ISBN 13: 978-1-61628-415-2 ISBN 10: 1-61628-415-3



This Happened to Me!
Edited by Andrew McKean A unique graphic collection of 150 breathtaking true-life tales of adventure— and misadventure—in the wild that thrills, entertains, and informs.

i was hanging up laundry at our summer cottage while my son played inside.



rew nd yA b d

a Ke Mc


i finished and headed back in, carrying some leftover clothesline.

to my horror, a rattlesnake was meanacing the baby!

Graphic Tales of true-life survival

192 pages 240 x 190 mm · 9 1/2 x 7 1/2 inches 35,000 words 1,000 illustrations Flexicover

Best Hunting Stories
Edited by Anthony Licata An entertaining, quick-paced, and highly readable anthology of great hunting adventures, from the Canadian ice to the South African veldt.






. . . AND quickly lassoed the snake!


. . . grabbed an axe, and chopped its head off!

256 pages 235 x 170 mm · 9 1/ 4 x 63 / 4 inches 110,000 words 30 illustrations Hardcover

I yanked it away . . .

little johnny was so sad to lose his new toy.


The Total Motorcycling Manual
Mark Lindemann The ultimate guide to getting the most out of your motorbike, from choosing and using gear, mastering riding techniques and touring tactics, and maintaining your machine year-round.

256 pages 240 x 190 mm · 9 1/2 x 7 1/2 inches 60,000 words 700 photographs and illustrations Flexicover



Plus, racers relate well to tuners and mechanics who once raced themselves. Formal training is another option. Race teams typically recruit top graduates from schools like the Motorcycle Mechanics Institute. Nationality doesn’t matter—no matter what language you speak, if you have the technical skills you’ll find work. Working at a dealership that sponsors racers is a natural way to get started, as is an apprenticeship with one of the bigger teams. Plenty of mechanics and technicians got their start chasing down parts or standing over the solvent tank with a brush. And while you’re doing all of that, make sure your bike always finishes, and usually wins.

What could be better than exposing yourself to all sorts of poisonous chemicals, working insane hours, sleeping in bedbug-infested hotels while you're out criss-cross the country in the back of a clapped-out box van, and existing on a steady diet of soda and lukewarm hotdogs? Sound like your dream job? Welcome to the realities of being a race mechanic. Racing is hard work, but there’s nothing like it. And working as a top-line race mechanic will open doors for the rest of your life. Lots of race mechanics are former racers who worked on their own bikes and found they had more talent behind a wrench than behind the handlebars.


can’t afford all of these yourself, working at a dealership may be a way in. But try to ride as many different machines as you can—you’ll be doing that for a living, if you’re lucky. Racing in any form is a huge help; the more extensive your racing resume, the better.
WRENCHING Working in the service shop of a

Want to make your living riding new bikes and writing about them? Hey, that’s what the Cycle World staff does, and that’s what I did at the late, great Cycle magazine. And I won’t lie to you—it was the best job I’ve ever had, bar none. But being a test rider demands a set of skills, and not just those you use in the saddle.
WRITING Like your mom said, stay in school,

study English or journalism, read as much quality writing as you can, and get published—even if it’s just a blog. You need writing skills for this gig.
RIDING Expose yourself to every aspect of

motorcycling—road bikes, touring bikes, sportbikes, motocross, etc. Since you probably

dealership is a great way to get some hands-on experience. So is working for a race team. Even just doing your own maintenance is a start, and formal training (see item #185 on becoming a race mechanic) is a big bonus. And don’t discount the time-honored method of just buying a basket case and spending the summer putting it back together and making it run.



Ever wonder what the art of tightrope walking is called? Funambulism. (Knew those years spent in grad school as an English major would pay off.) So what do you call someone who wants to ride across a tightrope or highwire on a motorcycle, other than nuts? Actually, it’s relatively simple—there’s the hairball method, and the sure-fire method.
HAIRBALL Find a suitable tightrope or highwire. Remove your bike’s tires—riding the rims will center the wheels on the wire. Now, get a ginormous pole and hold it across the handlebars, left to right. The longer and heavier the pole, the better; the pole helps to distribute mass away from the pivot point, thereby increasing the moment of inertia. As is so important in any sort of riding, you should look up to the end of the wire, not just in front of the wheel. Gas it and go. Bon chance, mes amis. SURE-FIRE Find a suitable wire and remove your


bike’s tires as in the hairball method. Now, construct a vertical strut that attaches solidly to your bike’s chassis. The longer it hangs down the better. At the bottom, attach as much weight as you can. Think of

this as a giant pendulum. The longer the strut, the less weight you’ll need. The super-uber-foolproof method is to have a weight greater than the combined weight of motorcycle and rider hanging below you—there’s no way you can flip.



The Total Dirt Bike Manual



Editors of Dirt Rider This definitive, comprehensive guide for the motocross, dirt bike, and off-road motorcyclist from the experts at Dirt Rider magazine features everything you need to know to ride, race, and repair your off-road bike.

The Complete Photo Manual
Editors of Popular Photography Learn how to select and set up gear, work your camera’s functions, compose arresting shots, and finesse your images with software. Pictureperfect photos are just a shutter’s click away!


256 pages 240 x 190 mm · 9 1/2 x 7 1/2 inches 60,000 words 700 photographs and illustrations Flexicover

256 pages 240 x 190 mm · 9 1/2 x 7 1/2 inches 60,000 words 700 photographs and illustrations Flexicover

How to Ride
Mark Lindemann From Mark Lindemann and the editors of Cycle World magazine, this handy guide gives you the insider hints and secrets you need to take your motorcycling skills to the next level. Whether you’re looking to fine-tune your morning commute or hit the Autobahn, you’ll find what you need to stay safe and have the time of your life.



To create scintillating tapestries of lights such as the ones shown here, you need a tripod-mounted camera, a flashlight, and a dark spot where passersby won’t blunder into your long-exposure shot. (If you’re inside, turn off the lights and draw the drapes tightly to stop light leak.) First focus on your subject, then stop down to a medium aperture in manual exposure. Shine the flashlight on the subject and check the meter reading for a rough exposure time, then set your camera to Bulb or 30 sec. More time produces brighter lights; less makes for darker ones. Now trip the shutter and go wild. Run your flashlight over your subject, “painting” it with lines and loops of light. Moving quickly produces a brushlike streak, while going slowly or revisiting a spot produces interestingly blown-out blur. You can even draw on your sensor by aiming the flashlight directly at your lens, tracing shapes in the air or spelling out words. Make like a kid with a sparkler and have big fun with light!

We drove for hours to Deception Pass, hoping to capture a beautiful sunset. The weather began to go south, so we switched gears. This was the first time any of us had tried “spinning”—the biggest challenge was not catching on fire. A ball of flaming steel wool came flying at me and set the backpack next to me on fire. I focused on the shot while my friend stomped out the blaze. —LISA MOORE




96 pages 210 x 145 mm · 8 1/ 4 x 51 /2 inches 17,000 words 200 photographs and illustrations Paperback

Cook up phantasmagoric light paintings with simple ingredients: a ball of superfine (grade 0 or lower) steel wool, a kitchen whisk, a long but lightweight chain, and a nine-volt battery—plus a bit of bravery. Choose a calm, dark night and an isolated spot free of flammable litter, leaves, and bystanders. Lacking that, stand on a wet tarp or even in shallow water. If you’re feeling adventuresome, try an abandoned tunnel for maximum spark bounce and glow. Don a protective brimmed hat, long sleeves, and gloves, and turn your attention to your camera. Set it on a tripod and start with a slow shutter speed—try 30 sec—an aperture of about f/8, and an ISO of 200 (play around with effects as you work). Use an LED or flashlight as your stand-in so you can focus on its light. Then switch the camera to its manual setting, stuff the wool inside the whisk, and hook the whisk’s handle to the chain end. Rub the wool with the battery, and watch sparks erupt. Now it’s show time, so hit the spot you prefocused on. Spin the chain around your head, carve flaming circles in the air, or experiment with angular and curving movements. When you’re done, put out errant sparks.




Various flashlights generate different colors of light. Most are quite blue, but those with tungsten bulbs emit yellow-red streaks. Mix and match them, or tape colored gels over their lights if you hanker for a hue a flashlight can’t produce. Once you’ve got the hang of light painting, experiment with LEDs instead of flashlights: Wire them onto a moving model, or tie them to strings that an assistant can swing in smooth, painterly arcs in front of your camera. You can also play with your locations: Try running your lightbrush around the inside of a tunnel, “write” a caption over a landmark such as a skyscraper or bridge, or paint a colored glow on stationary objects such as the bench at left.



Tech Upgrades Guide
Edited by Doug Cantor This book is for everyone who’s ever wanted to build their own touchscreens, brew conductive ink, or make their computer towers glow in the dark. For fun-loving nerds everywhere!

The Big Book of Hacks
Edited by Doug Cantor Be inspired to get creative with a homemade wind turbine, a motorized skateboard that can really go, and a light saber that you build and wield yourself! Plus 261 more tech crafts.

96 pages 210 x 145 mm · 8 1/ 4 x 51 /2 inches 20,000 words 200 photographs and illustrations Paperback

256 pages 240 x 190 mm · 9 1/2 x 7 1/2 inches 60,000 words 700 photographs and illustrations Flexicover

Geek Toys Guide
Edited by Doug Cantor Who wouldn’t want to make a robot that serves cocktails, or build a pinball game? It’s never been a better time to be a geek.


COST $$$

Predrilled holes for truck s and ri sers STEP 5 Screw the two mounting planks securely into the

Why cruise on a regular skateboard when you can blast by on this model?
Fast is cool, but few would disagree that faster is even better. This skateboard build has you adding the engine, propeller, and remote-control transmitter from a model airplane (which you can pick up as independent parts in a hobby shop, or salvage from a spare model plane near you) for a version that’d make even Marty McFly jealous.
4½ feet (1.35 m) of 1-by-10-inch (2.5-by-25-cm) wood Jigsaw Sandpaper Drill Adhesive-backed skateboard grip tape Skateboard trucks and risers with wheels Screws and washers Remote-control transmitter with bundled receiver and servo Wire Battery for transmitter OS 1.60 FX model airplane engine 950-cc gas tank and gas Hose clamp Fan cage Three-blade propeller Standard glow starter with meter 12-volt starter motor


• • • ° ° HARD

STEP 1 Blow the template at right up to size so it’s about 4½ feet (1.35 m) in length and trace it onto your piece of wood. Use a jigsaw to cut out the board, and sand the edges so they’re splinter-free. Drill holes so you can mount the trucks and risers.

back end of the board from the underside, after predrilling holes for them with a smaller bit. Cut another piece of scrap wood the width of the space between the mounting planks. Screw it in between the planks near their tops as a roof for the compartment that will house the electronics.
Skateboard template

STEP 6 Wrap a short piece of wire around the servo’s horn (the part where the arm screws on), and wrap the other end around the engine’s throttle lever.

remaining wood that will serve as mounting planks for the fan, gas tank, and engine, as well as create a compartment for the electronics. Make the mounting planks tall enough so that they’ll provide clearance for your fan model’s cage, keeping it off the ground and the skateboard bottom.
STEP 3 Apply adhesive-backed grip tape in your desired colors to the board and mounting compartment pieces.

STEP 2 Cut out and sand the two pieces from the

hook the battery to the receiver. Next mount the engine above the electronics compartment, screwing through the engine mount holes into the tops of the mounting planks. Secure the servo, receiver, and battery inside.
STEP 8 Screw a hose clamp to the outside of the

STEP 7 Plug the servo’s connector into the receiver, then

mounting planks, then tighten the hose clamp around the gas tank to mount it. Connect the gas tank to the engine.
Electronics compar tment

predrilled holes.

STEP 4 Screw the trucks and risers to the board using the Fan cage Model airplane engine Glow plug

propeller. Slide the propeller onto the engine, tightening the propeller’s bolt, then secure the cage onto the electronics compartment’s roof with screws and washers.
STEP 10 Plug the glow starter into the engine’s glow plug and use the starter motor to rotate the propeller. Once it’s started up, set aside the starter motor, remove the glow plug, and give the remote to someone you trust. Zoom off.

STEP 9 Unscrew the cage from a fan and insert the

Mounting plank s

Gas tank Skateboard covered in grip tape


If you ever see a grown man whizzing by on a skateboard doing 20 miles per hour (32 km/h), that would be John Carnett, and in case you don’t get a good look, his ride is a souped-up, motorized board he built from the ground up. He wanted to create a skateboard that would be superior to commercial models—a fast, hot-looking board that ran on all terrains. He cut an aluminum deck and bent the ends and side rails, then he outfitted it with axles and 8-inch (20-cm) knobby tires. Then there was the matter of installing a disc-braking system and a 500-watt electric motor. It’s the sweetest ride on the road—or off it.

Electronics compar tment


96 pages 210 x 145 mm · 8 1/ 4 x 51 /2 inches 20,000 words 200 photographs and illustrations Paperback


Truck s and ri sers

Three-blade propeller




Surf: 100 Greatest Waves
In this book, TransWorld SURF’s expert editors and photographers visit the 100 best surf spots on Earth to bring you insider information on beaches everywhere from Australia and California to emerging destinations in West Africa, Japan, Norway, and beyond. Packed with amazing photos, pro tips, and travel details, this is the book you need—whether you’re planning a lifetime of trips or the trip of a lifetime.

Casey Koteen A spectacularly photographed and definitive guide to the world’s best surf spots, with tips and techniques on how to ride waves from Australia and California to emerging destinations in Africa, Japan, and Ireland.

TransWorld SURF represents the new voice of surfing, dedicated to the progression of the sport. The magazine and website are committed to growing the sport by exploring new trends and exotic travel destinations, while also exalting the rebels and misfits of the sport, and embracing surfing’s counter culture roots. TransWorld SURF showcases the sport and lifestyle of surfing in a fun, youthful, and artistic fashion. Come on in to our party, we think you’ll dig it. www.transworldsurf.com

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About the Author Casey Koteen is the editor of TransWorld SURF. A longtime surfer, editor, and writer, he lives in Cardiff, California with his wife and two children. About the Photo Editor Aaron Checkwood is TransWorld SURF’s photo editor. He contributed photographs, as well as curating the balance of the images. Checkwood recently published My Oceanside, a book celebrating his hometown.
ISBN 13: 978-1-61628-545-6 ISBN 10: 1-61628-545-1

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Cover photo by Pat Stacy. Mark Healey at Backdoor Pipeline, North Shore, Hawaii. Printed by TWP in Singapore.


240 pages 255 x 280 mm · 10 x 11 inches 40,000 words 400 photographs and illustrations Hardcover with jacket
Cyan Magenta Yellow Black Pantone 10291 C 15139 • 21307069


and the editors of TransWorld SURF

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Mundaka, Biscay, Spain

Mundaka’s surfing setting is akin to no other. Where else in the world can you sip local cider on an 11thcentury wall while watching sandspitting drainers peel down a celestial golden sandbar, then suit up and climb down ancient harbor steps to find yourself staring out of your own

Atlantic tunnel at grazing sheep on a verdant shorefront hillside? Nestled into the sandbar-laden mouth of the River Oka, the iconic lefthander has attracted vagabonds, World Tour title hunters, and a dedicated crew of Basque chargers for decades. Although the ASP pulled the plug on the Mundaka comp in 2010, the wave remains the cornerstone of European surfing, lighting up every fall and winter when the North Atlantic’s

Icelandic low pressure systems barrel down on the Iberian Peninsula. But Mundaka isn’t as easy as it sounds. Sweeping currents, concrete sandbars, slippery cobblestone streets, and ikurrina (the Basque flag)-waving locals make Mundaka one of the most challenging waves in the world. If a local drop-in results in a sandbar pile drive, you can always cruise the medieval streets of the town and pay your tributes in the province’s

oldest church, or head up the river to Guernica where Franco (and Hitler and Mussolini) unleashed an infamous flurry of bombs in 1937.

Mundaka can be fickle, but when it’s on it’s one of the best, and most challenging waves around. Right, Alain Riou.







Flight: 100 Greatest Aircraft
US $40.00 / CAN $45.00

Mark Phelps

Gun: 100 Greatest Firearms
David E. Petzal & Phil Boujaily A beautiful photographic celebration of the art and artistry of the world’s most famous guns, from the Winchester that won the American West to James Bond’s Walther PPK.

1 0 0 G R E AT E ST A I R C RA FT



David E. Petzal is Field & Stream’s Field Editor, specializing in rifles. He has been with the magazine since 1972, and his gun writing is legendary. He shoots competitively, and has hunted big game all over the world. Petzal co-authors the Gun Nuts blog and co-hosts the Outdoor Channel’s Gun Nuts show. Phil Bourjaily is Field & Stream’s shotguns columnist, co-host of the Gun Nuts show on the Outdoor Channel, and co-author of the Gun Nuts blog on Field & Stream’s website. Bourjaily has been writing about wingshooting and other topics for the magazine since 1985. For well over a century, Field & Stream has been synonymous with shooting sports of all kinds, and Petzal & Bourjaily’s blog is one of the most popular on its website, with a unique reputation for truthfulness, insight, and unvarnished opinions. Images in this book come from a variety of sources, most notably the National Firearms Museum in Fairfax, Virginia. Theirs is an unparalleled collection of some 3,000 guns spanning nearly 700 years of history.

In this spectacular, beautifully photographed volume, there’s something for every aviation aficionado—from brazen stunt planes to far-from-pedestrian commercial jets, from military marvels to spacecraft that reached dazzling new heights.
These iconic aircraft—and 97 more stunning feats of aeronautical engineering—make up the world’s most groundbreaking contributions to flight, all curated and collected here by the experts at FLYING magazine. In Flight: 100 Greatest Aircraft, there’s something for every aviation aficionado—from brazen stunt planes to far-from-pedestrian commercial jets, from military marvels to spacecraft that reached dazzling new heights. With its spectacular full-color photographs, fascinating and informative text, and detailed specifications section that will delight diehard data fans, Flight is the essential book for pilots and planelovers everywhere.

f all humanity’s dazzling innovations, perhaps none capture our imaginations or fuel our inventive spirits as much as flight. In our quest to soar higher, faster, and farther, we’ve dreamed up airborne wonders that are a sight to behold—like the supersonic F-22 Raptor, stealthily soaring above the clouds, or the Stearman PT-17 Biplane, the beautiful starter model that helped a generation earn their wings. That’s not even to mention the deluxe Concorde airliner—the first passenger jet to cruise at the speed of sound.


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Front cover photo courtesy of the National Firearms Museum Back cover photo courtesy of the James R. Julia House Printed by TWP in Singapore

Edited by Robert Goyer



240 pages 255 x 280 mm · 10 x 11 inches 30,000 words 200 photographs and illustrations Hardcover with jacket

240 pages 255 x 280 mm · 10 x 11 inches 30,000 words 9 200 7 8161 6 2861 18 photographs and illustrations Hardcover with jacket
ISBN 1-61628-611-3 ISBN 13: 978-1-61628-611-8 ISBN 10: 1-61628-611-3

This book featur from some of the in America, prese unprecedented g

Additional sectio specifications alo historical and cu

David E. Petzal & Phil Bourjaily



ince the F-22 emerged in 2005, this fifth-generation fighter has combined cutting-edge stealth technology with supersonic cruise capability and superb air-combat maneuverability, all unmatched by any fighter in the world. Its place at the top remains unchallenged: Fifthgeneration combat adversaries from rival Russian and Chinese design bureaus have not lived up to expectations, leaving the F-22 without a worthy foe to engage. Even so, a ban on exports has led for calls to cease production of the Raptor in favor of the less expensive and more versatile multirole F-35 Lightning II. But those economic concerns don’t make the Raptor any less impressive: Powered by two Pratt & Whitney F119 engines that deliver 35,000 pounds

(15.75 mt) of thrust each, the single-pilot F-22 is able to reach speeds beyond Mach 2.0 with the use of afterburners (an engine feature that increases thrust), and speeds above Mach 1.5 without them. The aircraft’s stealth technology gives it a radar signature the size of a steel marble, while the jet’s sensor fusion offers its pilots better situational awareness than ever. It’s also the only fighter jet that can engage in both air-to-air and air-toground combat missions at the same time, establishing it as a double threat all over the world. Despite the Raptor’s operational glitches and notoriously high development costs, the jet is still considered the most advanced tactical fighter on the planet.

Walther P38


Captured here in a low-level, high-G turn, the ever-stealthy F-22 Raptor’s distinctive wing shape makes equally distinctive and diminutive condensation trails. Even the exhaust plume is muted to create as low an infrared signature as possible.

he Walther P38 replaced the P08 Luger during World War II as the Wehrmacht’s service pistol. Cheaper to produce than the complex, hand-fitted P08, the innovative P38 had an influence on pistol design still felt today. It was a double-action/single-action pistol with a safety/decocking lever that lowered the hammer and blocked the firing pin so the gun could be carried safely and loaded. The first shot was a double-action pull while the follow-ups were single action; the same system is used

in countless pistols today. The P38’s short-recoil dropping block action also lives on in pistols like the Beretta 92. In combat, the P38 proved more reliable than the Luger if not as accurate and hampered by a heavy trigger pull. More than a million were made from 1942 to 1945. Production continued into the ’60s and the P38 often appeared in the hands of spies good and bad as the sidearm on TV shows of the era like The Man from U.N.C.L.E. and I Spy.









Nail Candy
Donne & Ginny Geer From cute comic-inspired nails to peppy polka dots, from splatterpainted looks to sexy metal studs, Nail Candy is the superfun guide to out-of-this-world manicures.

50 Nights in Gray
Laura Elias Over the course of an amazing fifty evenings of love and passion, the narrator learns secrets of bondage, kinky sex, and more, and passes along pointers to the reader.

144 pages 190 x 185 mm · 7 1/2 x 7 1/ 4 inches 20,000 words 200 photographs and illustrations Hardcover

112 pages 240 x 134 mm · 8 x 5 1/2 inches 15,000 words 60 illustrations Paperback

t n i a P f f u P

Hot Sex
Emily Morse & Jamye Waxman More than 200 hints for flirty, fun, and steamy-hot activities any couple can use to take their sex life to the next level, fully illustrated.


STEP 1 Start with a basecoat, let it dry, and then slather on an opaque white. When that’s dry, slick on a clear topcoat. STEP 2 The key to this mani is patience! After your clear topcoat dries, pour a large pool of yellow polish on a piece of aluminum foil and wait for it to thicken up as it starts to dry. Test the consistency by dipping your toothpick into the polish and lifting it out. If the toothpick pulls up a thick string of polish, you’re good to go.


Lay it on thick for a ’90s-throwback vibe that’s just what the DJ ordered.

STEP 3 Pick up a small amount of stringy polish with the toothpick and wrap it over a fingertip, letting a thick thread of polish drop onto the nail. Drag polish two or three times across the first nail, then use that color on all your nails. STEP 4 Repeat the process with the green, pink, and tangerine colors on all your nails until you’ve built up a rad variety of hues and textures. Who’s got the boom box?



240 pages 240 x 190 mm · 9 1/2 x 7 1/2 inches 25,000 words 300 illustrations Paperback





The Happiest Mom
Meagan Francis
144 pages 210 x 157 mm · 8 1/ 4 x 61 / 4 inches 30,000 words 75 illustrations Flexicover

Working Mom Survival Guide
Suzanne Riss & Teresa Palagano
144 pages 210 x 157 mm · 8 1/ 4 x 61 / 4 inches 30,000 words 75 illustrations Flexicover

Show Me How
Derek Fagerstrom, Lauren Smith & the Show Me Team
320 pages 225 x 222 mm · 8 3/ 4 x 83 / 4 inches 18,000 words 5,000 illustrations Flexicover

Show Me More
Derek Fagerstrom, Lauren Smith & the Show Me Team
288 pages 225 x 222 mm · 8 3/ 4 x 83 / 4 inches 16,000 words 4,500 illustrations Flexicover

288 pages 225 x 222 mm · 8 3/ 4 x 83 / 4 inches 50,000 words 4,500 illustrations Flexicover

Pregnancy Planner
Ziba Kashef
144 pages 240 x 170 mm · 9 1/2 x 6 3/ 4 inches 30,000 words 50 illustrations Hardcover with fully concealed wire-o and elastic loop closure

Jane B. Mason & Sarah Hines Stephens
160 pages 215 x 213 mm · 8 1/2 x 8 1/2 inches 9,000 words 180 photographs Hardcover

Show Dad How
Shawn Bean
144 pages 209 x 203 mm · 8 1/ 4 x 8 inches 12,000 words 500 illustrations Paperback

Show Mom How
Sarah Hines Stephens
144 pages 209 x 203 mm · 8 1/ 4 x 8 inches 12,000 words 500 illustrations Paperback

1001 Fun Ways to Play
Susan Elisabeth Davis & Nancy Wilson Hall
240 pages 209 x 209 mm · 81/ 4 x 91 /2 inches 60,000 words 500 photographs and illustrations Flexicover

Baby & Toddler Play
304 pages 210 x 210 mm · 8 1/ 4 x 81 / 4 inches 55,000 words 260 photographs Paperback

Show Me How to Be Cool
Frances Reade
144 pages 190 x 185 mm · 7 1/2 x 7 1/ 4 inches 10,000 words 500 illustrations Paperback

Show Me How to Love
Melissa Heckscher
144 pages 190 x 185 mm · 7 1/2 x 7 1/ 4 inches 10,000 words 500 illustrations Paperback

Parent’s Guides
192 pages 235 x 235 mm · 9 1/ 4 x 91 / 4 inches 35,000 words 175 photographs Paperback

Show Me How to Survive
Joseph Pred
144 pages 190 x 185 mm · 7 1/2 x 7 1/ 4 inches 10,000 words 500 illustrations Paperback

On-the-Go Parent’s Guides
272 pages 145 x 145 mm · 5 3/ 4 x 5¾ inches 35,000 words 200 photographs Paperback





365 Activities
256 pages 200 x 150 mm · 7 3/ 4 x 53 / 4 inches 20,000 words 140 photographs and illustrations Paperback

Design Library
176–192 pages 265 x 225 mm · 10 1/2 x 8 3/ 4 inches 25,000 words 220–250 photographs Hardcover

Board Books
24–26 pages 165 x 135 mm · 6 1/2 x 5 1/ 4 inches 10–26 words 10–26 illustrations Board Book

Style Recipes Early Learning Box Set
Box: 215 x 175 x 65 mm 8 1/2 x 6 3/ 4 x 23 / 4 inches Three padded board books: 24 pages each 215 x 175 mm · 8 1/2 x 6 3/ 4 inches 50 words 30 illustrations 112 pages 230 x 200 mm · 9 x 8 inches 12,000 words 100 photographs Hardcover

Home Design Inspiration
144 pages 195 x 152 mm · 7 3/ 4 x 6 inches 2,500 words 130 photographs Flexicover 368 pages 290 x 250 mm · 11½ x 9 3/ 4 inches 40,000 words 700 photographs and illustrations Hardcover





Body Series
112 pages 210 x 165 mm · 8 1/ 4 x 61 /2 inches 15,000 words 180 photographs Concealed wire-o

Edited by Bjorn Carey
224 pages 230 x 190 mm · 9 x 7 1/2 inches 40,000 words 250 photographs and illustrations Paperback

The Secrets of Codes
Paul Lunde
288 pages 255 x 220 mm · 10 x 8 3/ 4 inches 80,000 words 1,000 photographs and illustrations Hardcover

The Book of Saints
Edited by Andrew Heritage
336 pages 290 x 255 mm · 11 1/2 x 10 inches 95,000 words 600 photographs and illustrations Flexicover

Wellbeing Series
112 pages 235 x 185 mm · 9 1/ 4x 71 / 4 inches 15,000 words 180 photographs and illustrations Flexicover

Take Your Best Shot
Miriam Leuchter
240 pages 240 x 190 mm · 9 1/2 x 7 1/2 inches 60,000 words 300 photographs and illustrations Flexicover

Style Yourself
Various Authors
240 pages 240 x 190 mm · 9 1/2 x 7 1/2 inches 40,000 words 1,500 photographs and illustrations Flexicover

Look Good, Feel Good
Mona Behan & Susan Elisabeth Davis
256 pages 240 x 190 mm · 9 1/2 x 7 1/2 inches 60,000 words 300 photographs and illustrations Flexicover






The Science Masters at the Exploratorium Museum Take a good look around: The ho-hum spots you inhabit every day are full of eye-popping scientific wonder! Explore these sites with Exploralab, the handson, action-packed activity guide from the Exploratorium.

l t! ity o.

1 2 3


150+ Ways to Investigate the Amazing Science All Around You



28-491-6 491-9 491-9


128 pages 240 x 230 mm · 9 x 9 inches 60,000 words 1,000 photographs and illustrations Hardcover with a magnifying lens, reflective sheeting, polarized filters, colored acetate gels, erasable whiteboard, phenakistoscope, special textured paper, fabric swatches, and glow-in-the-dark ink!

Bottle a Vortex
Ever spotted a hurricane or tornado? Then you’ve seen a vortex. Capture this cosmic force—without venturing into a storm!—inside a couple of old soda bottles.
Vortexes are found all over nature—they include whirlpools, waterspouts, and even black holes. When air, water, or cosmic matter spins, centripetal force, which pulls the substance inward, acts upon it. The faster the substance rotates, the deeper and stronger its central vortex will become.

Make a Mouthful of Lightning
A few sweet candies let you roar like Thor.

Fake a Thunderclap
Some movie sound effects are added by Foley artists—auditory magicians who use ordinary stuff to make extraordinary noises.
Shake sheet metal = Thunder Squeak a leather tool belt = Branches creaking in the wind Shake dried peas in a wooden box = Pouring rain Squeeze a box of cornstarch = Footfalls in deep snow Dump kitty litter slowly onto craft paper = Landslide Flap plastic bags = Rain on gravel Flip over a bike and spin a wheel, holding a silk scarf against it = Whistling wind

Where Does Light Come From?
Hey, you—pull your head out from under that pillow and say hi to the sunshine! It’s journeyed a long way to wake you up today.
Long before human civilization began, a photon (packet of electromagnetic energy) was born deep in the nuclear furnace of the Sun’s core… zipped 93 million miles (150 million km) to Earth in just over 8 minutes…

hit the light-sensitive cells of the retina, which sent signals to your optic nerve… smashed into your window, which filtered out more photons…

Retina Cornea Vitreous body

A quick trip to the candy shop is Pull the curtains, Stick a candy on

your first task. Buy several brands of wintergreen-flavored breath mints.


stand in front of a mirror, and switch off the room light.



water. Pour in several drops of food coloring.

Fill a 2-L soda bottle two-thirds full of Invert another, empty 2-L plastic bottle on the

your tongue and—just this once—chew with your mouth wide open. Ghostly blue sparks will bounce around your teeth. Which makes the best lightning storm?

What’s the Deal?
You’re making light with friction! As you chomp, the sugar crystals are stressed and create electric fields strong enough to rip the outer electrons away from their molecules. When the molecules recombine with their electrons, they emit invisible ultraviolet light. But wintergreen oil (methyl salicylate) converts this light into bright blue bolts. For the best Thor imitation, spring for the strongest-flavored candies.

slammed into charged particles deep inside the Sun at 186,411 miles per second (300,000 km/s) for 10,000 to 270,000 years… reached the Sun’s surface after 435,000 miles (700,000 km)…

crashed into Earth’s atmosphere, which sucked up some photons and spat others groundward…

Optic nerve

sneaked through your closed eyelids and passed through your eye’s clear cornea, lens, and vitreous body... and told your brain to wake up, warm up, and start your day!

Try another brand.

escaped in the form of light and heat…

filled one. Between their mouths, place a washer with a ⅜-inch- (9.5-mm-) wide hole. Tightly seal the bottles’ mouths together with duct tape. Some water will drip through the washer, but surface tension (water molecules’ tendency to stick together) slows the flow.

, Clouds come in any shape you can imagine--and some you probably can t!
Science Meets Art: Berndnaut Smilde
These nimbus clouds live indoors, but only for a second. The artist finds an empty room, controls its temperature and humidity for ideal cloud formation, then puffs a fog machine’s vapor into the space. He snaps a photo, and then the nimbus vanishes—an artwork that’s as shortlived as real clouds. Smilde’s art is spooky and funny because no one expects to see natural phenomena indoors. Can you dream up ways to bring the wild weather inside?
Cirrus Cirrocumulus

Knock Apart Your Clock
Did your alarm clock razz you out of sweet, sweet dreams this AM? Take revenge by taking that thing to pieces and finding out how it ticks and tocks.


Spread all the doohickeys out
on the bed—what do you see? What do you think each part does?

Flip the clock over and loosen all

so the filled one’s on top, and rapidly rotate them several times. Watch a vortex form as the water rushes into the empty bottle, gulped down by the amped-up gravity that centripetal force creates in the vortex’s center.

Now flip the bottles


to break the clock, then unplug it and remove all batteries. Collect a small screwdriver, tweezers, pliers, and other tools that will help you pry and spy.

First get your parents, okay

the screws until you can pull off its back. Unscrew the knobs and feet, too. Inside are the wiring, clock hands, clockface, and gear wheels.


Snoop around in the gears:



The little ones drive the alarm, and the big ones the hands. Use your pliers, tweezers, and fingers to tweak them all apart.

After dissecting your clock, imagine how you might reuse its intriguing bits. A funky robot of gluedtogether gears and springs? A bracelet built of wiredup gear wheels? Or take apart another clock and build a new, hybrid alarm—one with a sweeter sound.










3D Snapshots
Adorable photographs, easy-to-read text, and more than 30 amazing 3D images of your favorite animals for young readers.

64 pages 267 x 200 mm · 10 1/2 x 7 3/ 4 inches 800 words 70 photographs including 30+ 3D photographs Hardcover with 3D glasses

Giraffes, spider monkeys, and zebras usually have only one baby at a time.





Snapshot Picture Library
Spectacular photographs of the world’s most amazing creatures and fascinating machines accompanied by easy-to-read text for young readers.

64 pages 267 x 200 mm · 10 1/2 x 7 3/ 4 inches 800 words 700 photographs Hardcover


VQDSVKRW •SLFWXUH •OLEUDU\ snapshot •picture •library




ISBN-13: 978-1-61628-179-3 ISBN-10: 1-61628-179-0

9 7 8161 6 2817 93







ISBN-13: 978-1-61628-180-9 ISBN-10: 1-61628-180-4

9 7 8161 6 2818 09







My Poster Books
Action-packed easy-to-pull-out posters in full color accompanied by connect-the-dot puzzles, drawings to color in, and other fun learning activities for young kids.

64 pages 328 x 242 mm · 13 x 9 1/2 inches 1,200 words 65 photographs and illustrations Paperback with tear-out pages
7 7


Poster Book





with activities


The Friesian is a strong, Draw someone beautiful black horse riding the often seen horse. Is it you or in someone movies. else?

MyUnder water

Animals Poster Book


Poster Book



Jelly Fish

with activities





with activities

The Friesian is a strong, beautiful black horse often seen in movies. Draw someone riding the horse. Is it you or someone else?

The hair falling over Glue on this yarn to make the pony’s eye is called forelock extra soft the forelock. in your drawing.

Connect the dots to see people of South Africa a bontebok. Once, set aside land for only 17 bonteboks them. Today were they number left, but the over 3,000.

Job no: 79369 Title: Horses Client: WOA-11031 Scn: #175 Size: 242(w)328(h)mm Co: M7 C0 (R24)(All To Spot) Dept: DTP D/O: 06.07.09 (Job no: 79369C2 D/O:21.07.09 Co: CM11)



Job no: 79369 Title: Horses Client: WOA-11031 Scn: #175 Size: 242(w)328(h)mm Co: M7 C0 (R24)(All To Spot) Dept: DTP D/O: 06.07.09(Job no: 79369C3 D/O:03.08.09 Co: CM7)



asse mb le

Cut, color, crease, and craft away the day with clever, fun-filled activities like creating a gum chart, making a 3D movie theater, and much, much more.

Do It Now! Series
Sarah Hines Stephens & Bethany Mann
80 pages 209 x 203 mm · 73/ 4 x 8 inches 6,000 words 600 illustrations Paperback



Ferris wheel!









r you! nch-out mily,

Posters, Pop-Ups, Toys, Pranks, and Things That Fly
a sne
kers for your feet!

Fantasy Handbooks
Amy Grey & Serena Valentino
144 pages 195 x 152 mm · 7 1/2 x 6 inches 20,500 words 300 photographs and illustrations Paperback 128 pages 300 x 200 mm · 11 3/ 4 x 83 / 4 inches 8,000 words 1,000 photographs and illustrations Paperback with pull-out pages and cardstock templates

aking e! The Ma of Movi

e at cre


make a crazy mask!

Kingdom Series
48 pages 215 x 290 mm · 8 1/2 x 11 1/2 inches 7,500 words 200 photographs and illustrations Gatefolds and foldout poster pages Hardcover

Cyan Magenta Yellow Black 13161 • 21103171

Uh-oh! Do the sneaker’s eyelets rip a little when you lace them? Reinforce by covering with tape and hole-punching it!



robot finger puppets
Go bionic! Mix and match the robot parts here to build a ’bot that you can wear on your hand. Most parts attach with tape or glue; others have tabs that wrap around your fingers.

1) Cut out a robot body on the dotted lines.

2) Your fingers can be legs . . . or arms!

3) Glue on cool parts. (Find more on the next page!)


7) Fold down the small wings on the sides and the strip that looks like it’s made of rubber.

8) Tape the “rubber” strip over the wings. Fold under the triangles on the bottom.

9) Slide the shoe’s toe onto the sole, keeping the triangles outside. Tape the wings inside the shoe’s sides.

10) Line up the purple triangles and tape them together, then line up and tape the other triangles.

11) Tape the shoe’s outer sole over the triangles.




Look + Learn
20 pages 216 x 216 mm · 8 1/2 x 8 1/2 inches 20–50 words 20–50 photographs Board book

Snapshot Board Books: Animals Series
20 pages 216 x 216 mm · 8 1/2 x 8 1/2 inches 100 words 15 photographs Board book

Show Off
Bethany Mann & Sarah Hines Stephens
208 pages 216 x 224 mm · 8 1/2 x 8 3/ 4 inches 18,000 words 1,800 illustrations Flexicover

My First Book of Learning
16 pages 256 x 256 mm · 10 x 10 inches 150 words 150 illustrations Board book

Snapshot Board Books: Machines Series
20 pages 216 x 216 mm · 8 1/2 x 8 1/2 inches 100 words 20 photographs Board book

My Big Book of Baby Animals
128 pages 254 x 230 mm · 10 x 9 inches 12,000 words 200 photographs Textured hardcover with flocking and foil





365 Activities Series 68 Adventures in Grilling 29 American Christmas 26 American Cooking, New 30 Antipasti 24 Art of Blending, The 8 Art of Preserving, The 30 Art of the Cookie, The 30 Art of Tinkering, The 44 Cookbook for Kids, The 27 Cookie, The Art of the 30 Cookies, Best 16 Cookies, Brownies & Bars 23 Cooking at Home 28 Cooking Essentials 28 Cooking for Baby 26 Cooking from the Farmers’ Market 30 Cooking Together 24 Cooking with Spice 23 Cupcakes 23 Cycle World Books 55, 56

Food Made Fast Series 32 Foods of the World Series 31 Fun Food 27 Fun Ways to Play 67 FYI 70

Make-up 71 Manuals Series 48, 49, 55, 56, 57, 59 Massage 71 Meals in Minutes Series 34 Mexican, Easy 17 Mickey Mouse 40 Mini Pies 23 Mix Shake Stir 26 Motorcycling Manual, The Total 55 My Big Book of Baby Animals 84 My First Book of Learning 84 My Poster Books 80–81

Saints 70 Salad of the Day 5 Saveur Cookbooks 15–17, 25 Savory Pies, Pizza and other 23 Secrets of Codes, The 70 Shotgun Guide 51 Show Me Series 66 Show Off 84 Slow Cooker, The New 21 Snapshot Board Books 85 Snapshot Picture Library 78–79 Snapshots 3D 76–77 Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs 43 Soup of the Day 5 Spa 71 Spice, Cooking with 23 Style Recipes 69 Style Yourself 70 Surf 61 Survival Guide, Disaster 50 Survival Guide, Outdoor 51 Survival Guide, Urban 51 Survival Guide, Working Mom 67 Survival Manual, The Ultimate 48 Sweet Scoops 23 Sweet Treats 27

U, V
Ultimate Survival Manual, The 48 Urban Survival Guide 51 Vegetable of the Day 5 Volt Ink 24

Geek Toys Guide 58 Good Food to Share 26 Good For You 11 Grill Master 20 Grilling, Adventures in 29 Guides Series 50, 51, 56, 58 Gun 63 Gun Manual, The Total 49 Gymboree Books 67, 68

W, Y
Waffles 23 Walt Disney Family Foundation Press Books 40–43 Water to Paper, Paint to Sky 42 Way We Cook, The 15 Weeknight Cook, The 29 Weeknight Fresh + Fast 29 Weeknight Gluten Free 10 Wellbeing Series 71 Whitetail Hunting Guide 51 Wild Chef, The 12 Williams-Sonoma Cookbooks 4–11, 13, 14, 20–21, 24–37 Working Mom Survival Guide 67 World Series, Food of the 31 World Kitchen, The 28 Yoga 71

Baby & Toddler Cookbook, The 19 Baby & Toddler On The Go 19 Baby & Toddler Play 67 Baby Animals, My Big Book of 84 Baby Play 67 Baking Book, The Complete, 28 Baking, Kids 27 Bass, How to Catch 51 Best Cookbook Ever 7 Best Cookies 16 Best Hunting Stories 52 Best of the Kitchen Library, The 36 Big Book of Baby Animals, My 84 Big Book of Hacks, The 59 Blending, The Art of 8 Board Books 68, 84, 85 Board Books, Snapshot 85 Body Series 71 Body Shop Books, The 71 Book of Saints, The 70 Bowhunter Manual, The Total 49 Breakfast Comforts 21 Brunch 23

Deer Guide 51 Deer Hunter Manual, The Total 49 Design Inspiration 68 Design Library 69 Dessert of the Day 4 Dinner, Chicken for 31 Dinner, Come to 26 Dinner, Fish for 31 Dirt Bike Manual, The Total 56 Disaster Survival Guide 50 Do It Now! Series 83 Donuts 23 Duck Hunter Manual, The Total 49

Nail Candy 64 New American Cooking 30 New Comfort Food, The 25 New Slow Cooker, The 21

Hacks, The Big Book of 59 Happiest Mom, The 67 Healthy in a Hurry 29 Healthy of the Day 5 Holiday Entertaining 26 Home 69 Home Baked Comfort 25 Hot Sex 65 How to Catch Bass 51 How to Ride 56 Hunting Guide 51 Hunting Stories, Best 52

Of the Day Series 4–5 One Pot of the Day 5 On-the-Go Parent’s Guides 67 Outdoor Life Books 46, 48, 50, 51, 52 Outdoor Survival Guide 51 Outdoorsman Manual, The Total 49

Early Learning Box Set 68 Easy Italian 17 Easy Mexican 17 Eat Well 29 Ebelskivers 23 Eggs 23 Entertaining 24 Entertaining Series 25 Entertaining Together 24 Entertaining with the Seasons 24 Essentials Series, The 33 Exploralab 74 Exploratorium Books 44, 74

Panini, Perfect 22 Papermania! 82 Parent’s Guides 67 Parties, Kids 27 Pasta Book, The 29 Perfect Panini 22 Photo Manual, The Complete 57 Pizza and other Savory Pies 23 Playtime! 67 Popular Photography Books 57, 70 Popular Science Books 58, 59 Poster Books, My 80–81 Pottery Barn Books 69 Pottery Barn Kids Book 69 Pregnancy Planner 67 Prepare for Anything 46 Preserving, The Art of 30 Pressure Cooker Cookbook, The 23

Take Your Best Shot 70 Taste of the World, A 30 Tech Upgrades Guide 58 Thanksgiving 23 They Draw & Cook 29 This Happened to Me! 52 This is a Cookbook 7 3D Snapshots 76–77 Tinkering, The Art of 44 Toddler Play 67 Total Bowhunter Manual, The 49 Total Deer Hunter Manual, The 49 Total Dirt Bike Manual, The 56 Total Duck Hunter Manual, The 49 Total Fishing Manual, The 49 Total Gun Manual, The 49 Total Motorcycling Manual, The 55 Total Outdoorsman Manual, The 49 Trends Series 23 Two in the Kitchen 24 Tyrus Wong Catalog 42

I, J
Ice Pops 23 Italian, Easy 17 Italian, Rustic 30 Juicy Drinks 22

Camping Guide 51 Cast Iron 23 Cheese Obsession 30 Chicken for Dinner 31 Christmas, American 26 Codes, The Secrets of 70 Collards & Carbonara 14 Collection Series 35 Come to Dinner 26 Comfort Food 25 Comfort Food, The New 25 Complete Baking Book, The 28 Complete Cook Book, The 28 Complete Cookbooks Series 37 Complete Photo Manual, The 57 Cook & the Butcher, The 30 Cook Like a Pro 28 Cook’s Wisdom 28

Kid’s Cookbook, The 27 Kids Baking 27 Kids Parties 27 Kingdom Series 83 Kitchen Creamery 8 Kitchen Garden Cookbook 13 Kitchen Library, The Best of the 36

Fairest One of All, The 43 Family Meals 27 Fantasy Handbooks 83 Farmers’ Market, Cooking from the 30 Field & Stream Books 49, 51, 52, 63 50 Nights in Gray 65 First Book of Learning, My 84 Fish for Dinner 31 Fishing Manual, The Total 49 Flight 62 Fondue 23

Let’s Do Brunch 28 Listomania 66 Little Cooks 27 Look + Learn 84 Look Good, Feel Good 70 Lost Notebooks, The 42 Love in Spoonfuls 27 Lunch Box, The 26

Ride, How to 56 Rifle Guide 51 Rustic Italian 30

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Cover Image: © Ed Anderson | Food & Drink Opener: Erin Kunkel | Lifestyles Opener: Sara Jane Boyers | Childrens Opener: Erin Kunkel Printed in China

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