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The team behind Brooklyn’s popular dessert and cocktail bar brings you Butter & Scotch—a “Dominique Ansel meets Broad City” boozy look at dessert. At Brooklyn’s Butter & Scotch, everything is made by hand, and seasonal, inventive flavors are created to satisfy any sweet tooth—especially those with a penchant for spirits. In their namesake cookbook, Allison Kave and Keavy Landreth dish up more than 75 recipes for incredible desserts, cocktails, and creations that shake up the traditional approach to booze and sweets. From buttery, cinnamon-y Magic Buns for breakfast to gourmet Hot Toddies at evening’s end, Butter & Scotch provides recipes for any time of day. The book is packed with popular recipes: world-renowned S’mores Bars, Dark & Stormy Cocktail Caramel Corn, Pie Milkshakes, Maple Bacon Cupcakes, and yes, even Jell-O shots. In addition to recipes, Kave and Landreth share the basics behind their recipes—the techniques, ingredients, and essential equipment needed to make the desserts and cocktails. They also suggest pairings, offer base recipes for creative experimentation, and tell you exactly how to cook with alcohol. This cookbook combines two things people love to indulge in—confections and cocktails. Butter & Scotch is a grown-up’s dream come true. Also available from Allison Kave: First Prize Pies.
A slice of intrigue. . . Mother’s Day is a sweet and busy time at the candy shop Bailey King runs with her Amish grandmother. This year is extra special, because Bailey’s parents are visiting Harvest, Ohio. Bailey’s father has rarely returned since leaving the Amish faith over thirty years ago, but Bailey is confident that the right treats can help sugarcoat any awkwardness. For Mother’s Day Tea at the local church, she’s whipping up her mom’s favorite: butterscotch fudge. All’s going well, until a sticky-fingered thief makes off with the money raised for a local women’s support group. While Bailey tries to discover who stuck their fingers in the cookie jar, she encounters an assortment of suspects. It doesn’t help that Juliet, mother of Deputy Aiden Brody, is conspiring with Bailey’s mom to plan Aiden and Bailey’s wedding…though they’re not even engaged! Can Bailey find the culprit before events—both criminal and personal—boil over into disaster? Recipe Included! Praise for Amanda Flower and her Amish cozies “As it turns out, Amanda Flower may have just written the first Amish rom com.” —USA Today “Flower has hit it out of the ballpark . . . and continues to amaze with her knowledge of the Amish way of life.” —RT Book Reviews “At turns playful and engaging . . . a satisfyingly complex cozy.” —Library Journal
How would you like to become invisible so you can do with women whatever you like? Especially in public! Imagine a gorgeous Manara girl writhing in ecstasy because of the dirty tricks you're performing on her... in a high class restaurant! And that's only the beginning.
Helen Mainyard was eight years old when her father suddenly uprooted the family from their home in Christchurch and settled them in Melbourne. Helen had always believed the move was her father's response to a vicious murder that happened in the city. But when she is twenty-one the real reason for the family's departure declares itself and causes Helen to re-visit scenes from her childhood, in particular a dark, remembered homestead called Amberley which, together with its climbing tree, had once held the inquisitive girl in its thrall. The remembered murder and the remembered house together lead Helen to unearth a trail of human transgressions.
Butterscotch and Marmalade are two little girls like any other; they love mouse eyes for breakfast, frogs, and sending plagues of hairnets to attack unsuspecting peasants. Oh, and they live with a witch on the edge of a magical forest called Piddly Woods. Follow the girls as they embark on their first adventure into a world of magic, singing fig rolls and short-sighted fairies to find the very last dragon alive before Prince Malcolm makes sandwiches out of it. “Absolutely fascinating, who knew you could play tennis with cheese.”—The Daily Herring “After reading this, I had wind.”—The Confused Lamppost “Sensational, I would visit Poop any time . . . oh, isn’t this a travel book?”—The Clarified Butter