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Fannie Farmer Candy
- Farmer: an expert on cooking whose cookbook has undergone many editions (1857-1915)
- Fannie Merritt Farmer (23 March 1857 – 15 January 1915) was an American culinary expert whose Boston Cooking-School Cook Book became a widely used culinary text.
- Sugar crystallized by repeated boiling and slow evaporation
- a rich sweet made of flavored sugar and often combined with fruit or nuts
- (candied) encrusted with sugar or syrup; “candied grapefruit peel”
- sugarcoat: coat with something sweet, such as a hard sugar glaze
- A sweet food made with sugar or syrup combined with fruit, chocolate, or nuts
fannie farmer candy – A New
Day 43 – Fannie Farmer
fannie farmer candy
Young Marcia Shaw is not thrilled to hear that a mother’s helper named Fannie Farmer is joining her Victorian household to cook for the growing family. Somehow, though, it’s hard to complain when suddenly the blueberry pies are “sweeter than a summer sky” and the biscuits are “small, light, and flaky. Just delicious.” In spite of herself, Marcia quickly becomes an avid fan and ardent student of Fannie, even encouraging her to begin writing precise instructions to her cookery magic, thus spawning one of the first published cookbooks, Boston Cooking-School Cook Book, a.k.a. The Fannie Farmer Cookbook.
Considered the pioneer of the modern recipe, Fannie Farmer transformed countless kitchens into oases of exact measurements and perfect cooking. Deborah Hopkinson’s fictionalized account, complete with original griddle cakes recipe, is a warm, humorous take on the real Fannie Farmer. Nancy Carpenter created splendidly original illustrations for the book, manipulating 19th-century etchings and engravings and blending them with her own watercolor and pen-and-ink illustrations. Wonderful! (Ages 4 to 8) –Emilie Coulter