Find more holiday inspiration in our current Edible Manhattan and Edible Brooklyn issues.
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Looking for a gift for your favorite eater-meets-bookworm? Consult our roundup featuring additional titles that didn't run in our print issue.
The Hot Bread Kitchen Cookbook: Artisanal Baking from Around the World
Jessamyn Waldman Rodriguez, founder and CEO of Hot Bread Kitchen (HBK), launched the bakery-meets-workforce-training-facility in 2007 as a social enterprise with a couple of missions: first, she wanted to empower immigrant women by parlaying their baking skills into jobs. Second, she wanted to establish a top-notch bakery â€œwith an emphasis on regional specialities you can’t find everywhere.” Meet the women behind these world-class breads and hone your global bread knowledge with this book.
Soda Politics: Taking on Big Soda (and Winning)
Food politics guru Marion Nestle focuses her gaze on big soda in her latest book. She lays out how this multibillion-dollar industry has normalized excessive soda consumption, completely altering the landscape of public health and healthcare costs. Drawing on examples from New York City to Berkeley to Mexico, she encourages readers to participate in finding the solution to this epidemic.
The Up South Cookbook: Chasing Dixie in a Brooklyn Kitchen
Up South is exactly as promised: an exploration of Southern cuisine, as filtered through the prism of modern Brooklyn cuisine. This book resonated particularly with us — many Edible Brooklyn staffers are from the South — but you don’t need Dixie roots to appreciate these fresh recipes from chef Nicole Taylor, a Georgia-to-Brooklyn transplant. Think: Pimento cheese meets crème fraîche, deviled eggs meet smoked trout (from a Jewish deli, naturally).
 
First Bite: How We Learn to Eat
Eating healthfully isn’t in our nature; we have to learn to choose greens over Twinkies and water over soda. Psychologists, neuroscientists and nutritionists around the world have studied these learned habits for decades, and in her most recent book, author Bee Wilson examines their research to understand how family, culture, memory, gender, hunger and love determine how and what we eat. While she presents many complicated challenges in changing our engrained lifestyles, Wilson ultimately shows that, even as adults, there’s hopeful potential for individuals to adopt healthy eating routines.
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