Reed used the name Olive Green to write books and articles about domestic homemaking and cooking. Her cookbooks include How to Cook Fish, What to Have for Breakfast, and One Thousand Simple Soups. Myrtle Reed committed suicide in 1911 just after the publishing of her last novel, A Weaver of Dreams. Contact me: inforeq17l.
How to Cook Fish is a book of recipes devoted to such a healthy and tasty food as fish. The author of this cooking book Myrtle Reed gives modern readers some wonderful ideas about what to do with fish. Although the book was published for the first time about a century ago, it does not seem old and many of the secrets given there are truly valuable. MoreLess Show More Show Less.
How to Cook Fish Paperback – July 12, 2010. by Myrtle Reed (Author). As a person that generally doesn't know how to cook fish, this book is a godsend. The breadth of this book is great. From everything to Halibut to Red Snapper this book has it all!
How to Cook Fish Paperback – July 12, 2010. From everything to Halibut to Red Snapper this book has it all! For example, in the chapter on Salmon, she offers 130 ways to prepare Salmon! Needless to say, if you don't know what to do with fish, pick up a copy! Karl A. Minner, author of The Straight Talk Guide to Lawsuit Funding.
Report an error in the book. One fee. Stacks of books.
Never miss another show from How to Cook Fish by REED, Myrt. She wrote over thirty-three books and hundreds of magazine articles and pamphlets during her short lifetime. How to Cook Fish by REED, Myrt. Ms. Reed was best known for writing romance novels that often included themes of everlasting and unrequited love, ironic revenge, mystery, and the occult. Her best known book is
How to Cook Fish - Myrtle Reed. The Project Gutenberg EBook of How to Cook Fish, by Olive Green. This eBook is for the use of anyone anywhere at no cost and with. First catch your hare, the old cookery books used to say, and hence it is proper, in a treatise devoted entirely to the cooking of Unshelled Fish, to pay passing attention to the Catching, or what the Head of the House terms the Masculine Division of the Subject. As it is evident that the catching must, in every case precede the cooking-but not too far-the preface is the place to begin. Shell-fish are, comparatively, slow of movement, without guile, pitifully trusting, and very easily caught.
How to Cook Fish book. Myrtle Reed/Mrs McCullough (1874-1911) was an American author, the daughter of Elizabeth Armstrong Reed and the preacher Hiram von Reed. This is a pre-1923 historical reproduction that was curated for quality. She sometimes wrote under the pseudonym of Olive Green. She was born in Chicago, where she graduated from the West Division High School. In 1906 she was married to James Sydney McCullough.
Beat the yolks of four eggs with four tablespoonfuls of oil and four of water.
You can also read the full text online using our ereader. The author, though at present unable to contemplate calmly even a pair of fish-net curtains, is willing to admit that there are more ways of cooking fish than appear here. Beat the yolks of four eggs with four tablespoonfuls of oil and four of water.