These 10 Fall Cookbooks Are All The Kitchen Inspiration You Need
Revamp classics and learn a few new recipes thanks to these new cookbooks for fall 2016.
Oh She Glows Every Day
Everyone’s favourite vegan recipe creator is back with her second cookbook. As a new mom, Liddon is obviously one busy lady. In Oh She Glows Every Day, the Canadian blogger shares easy-to-make plant-based recipes perfect for busy lifestyles. Look for more than 100 family-friendly recipes, including Oh Em Gee Veggie Burgers, Fusilli Lentil-Mushroom Bolognese and Mocha Empower Glo Bars.
Oh She Glows Every Day: Quick and Simply Satisfying Plant-Based Recipes by Angela Liddon, $32
If you’re not yet using a spiralizer, you’re missing out. Perfect for both experts and beginners, this handy cookbook is organized alphabetically by type of produce. Learn how to use spiralized beets, squash, carrots and zucchini, as well as less common veggies like chayote, jicama and kohlrabi.
Inspiralize Everything: An Apples-to-Zucchini Encyclopedia of Spiralizing by Ali Maffucci, $25
Martha Stewart’s Vegetables
Get your greens thanks to this book of 150 (mostly vegetarian) recipes. Look forward to delicious recipes like Roasted Carrots and Red Quinoa with Miso Dressing, Swiss Chard Lasagna, Endive and Fennel Salad with Pomegranate Seeds and Smoky Brussels Sprouts Gratin.
Martha Stewart’s Vegetables: Inspired Recipes and Tips for Choosing, Cooking, and Enjoying the Freshest Seasonal Flavors by Editors of Martha Stewart Living, $40
Super Food Family Classics
If you’re looking for new ways to spice up old classics, this is the cookbook for you. Sneak in extra veggies with Jamie Oliver’s Squash Mac ‘n’ Cheese and plan ahead with freezer friendly recipes like Jumbo Fish Fingers or Proper Chicken Nuggets.
Super Food Family Classics by Jamie Oliver, $38 (available Oct. 4)
Missy Chase Lapine, bestselling author of The Sneaky Chef, is known for her innovative ways to sneak nutrient-dense purees into every day meals. This cookbook is great for encouraging kids to eat their veggies, but parents will love them, too!
Sneaky Blends: Supercharge Your Health with More Than 100 Recipes Using the Power of Purees by Missy Chase Lapine, $27
Food52 A New Way to Dinner
From the founders of Food52 comes this new playbook full of quick and healthy weekday meal ideas. Seasonal recipes and clever tips and strategies will make this your year-round cooking bible.
Food52 A New Way to Dinner: A Playbook of Recipes and Strategies for the Week Ahead by Amanda Hesser, $41 (available Oct. 18)
Real Food, Real Good
Award-winning Canadian author Chef Michael Smith delivers more healthy homemade meals in his latest cookbook. Look for dishes like Coconut Waffles with Lime Mango Yogurt, Roast Chicken and Kale Hand Pies and Zucchini Chia Lasagna.
Real Food, Real Good: Eat Well With Over 100 of My Simple, Wholesome Recipes by Michael Smith, $32
It’s All Easy
The latest tome from Oscar winner and lifestyle guru Gwyneth Paltrow is chock full of surprisingly unpretentious and easy-to-follow recipes. As she says in the book’s introduction, “Food doesn’t need to be complicated to be good.”
It’s All Easy by Gwyneth Paltrow, $42
Bake Your Way to Happiness
Come fall, most of us find our happy place in the kitchen, busily baking breads and squares. This book ups your bliss factor by offering mindful reflections and simple workbook exercises to go along with recipes for trusty faves, including brownies and date squares.
Bake Your Way to Happiness by Marilyn Riesz, Lisa de Nikolits, Gilean Watts, $20
Real Food/Fake Food
Okay, so this one isn’t a cookbook but it is full of healthy eating info you’ll want to know. U.S. food writer Larry Olmsted does double duty in this book. First he exposes “fake foods” we unwittingly encounter every day, including coffee, olive oil and cheese, and then, in a helpful turn, he provides tips on how to recognize and savour “real foods.” Read this before eating another thing!
Real Food/Fake Food: Why You Don’t Know What You’re Eating & What You Can Do About It by Larry Olmsted, $42