50 Great Curries of India

Front Cover
Kyle Cathie, 2004 - Cookery (Curry) - 224 pages
The secret to creating authentic Indian curries at home lies within these fabulous pages. A feast for the senses, this mini format of 50 Great Curries of India is the world's best-selling curry book. It explains how to add taste, aroma and colour to create that perfect curry. Dishes are collected from all over India - from the classic Goa Lamb Vindaloo to the more exotic Gujarat Mango and Yogurt Curry and all are accompanied by tantalising photography to inspire and excite. Other features of the book include the philosophy of Indian food, using spices, herbs and chillies, planning an Indian meal and suggested menus. This revised edition comes with more recipes than ever and full colour photography throughout.

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User Review  - jransom - LibraryThing

This book is gorgeous to look at - and drool over - but its real value to me is the generic curry recipe at the front: dead easy instructions, basic ingredient lists tweaked for the protein type ie lamb, beef or fish. Read full review

LibraryThing Review

User Review  - neiljohnford - LibraryThing

I really like this book. The front matter is a really interesting description about how Indian Cuisine has evolved. It's interesting from the point of view that, when this book was first written (in ... Read full review

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About the author (2004)

Camellia Panjabi is the author of the world's best-selling book on curry, 50 Great Curries of India. It has sold over 1 million copies and has been described as 'the definitive guide to Indian cooking'. Born in Mumbai, Camellia read Economics at Cambridge and went on to become the Marketing Director of Taj Hotels, India's most prestigious hotel group. With a lifelong passion for food, Camellia helped create several restaurants for these premier hotels, featuring little-known regional dishes. Camellia opened the Bombay Brasserie in London, in 1982, introducing regional Indian cooking to the UK for the first time, and changing the way Indian cuisine is perceived in Britain. In 2001, she joined her family's restaurant company, Masala World, owner of Chutney Mary, Veeraswamy, Masala Zone and Amaya.

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