Accompanied by entertaining stories and poetry, an authentic cowboy and TV veteran presents a guide to comfort food that gets creative with pantry ingredients to create such dishes as Sweet Heat Chopped Barbecue Sandwiches and Bread Pudding With Whisky Cream Sauce. 35,000 first printing.
A Taste Of Cowboy e-Book Download
Download A Taste Of Cowboy Book Full Content or read online. Available in PDF, tuebl, mobi, ePub and Kindle. Click Get Book and find your favorite books in the online databases. Register to access unlimited books for 7 day trial, fast download and ads free! Find A Taste Of Cowboy book is in the library. READ as many books as you like (Personal use).
The stars of the YouTube channel Kent Rollins Cowboy Cooking, authors of the hit cookbook A Taste of Cowboy, serve up spins on southern and western favorites, with a side of spiritual values Real-life cowboy Kent Rollins captivates fans from Branson, Missouri, to the Big Apple with his maverick cooking, country humor, and wisdom. In their heartfelt new book, Kent and Shannon Rollins invite everyone to sit a while at their table. Honey-Chipotle Chicken is hot off the grill. There's Cracklin' Cornbread in the skillet and Cool Cucumber Dill Salad from the garden. Save room for the Homemade Cherry Almond Ice Cream. But first, it's time for grace. Out here, there's no Wi-Fi--just family and friends. The food is lively, but the recipes are relaxed. Kent's inspirational sayings, tales of the range, and cowboy poetry combined with Shannon's stunning photos and quotes from scripture capture faith, hope, and appreciation of life's blessings. So praise the Lord and pass the Cheddar-Jalapeño Biscuits!
Those who enjoys cookouts will relish this anthology's recipe for cowboy-style pork and beans, whether they prepare it over a campfire or on the kitchen range. A more ambitious recipe for red hot barbecue ribs comes with recommendations for serving with corn-on-the-cob, cornbread, and potato salad. Approx. 60 photos.
Welcome to the world of Texas ranching, where “come ’n’ get it” is the national anthem, the kitchen is the most important room in the house, meals become staff meetings, and the cook is a treasured member of the outfit. After all, hungry cowboys need hearty, hot meals that'll stretch the buttons on their Levi’s to keep them going. A Taste of Texas Ranching takes readers to more than thirty ranches in the Lone Star State and introduces them to the cook at each one. Not only do these talented souls share their best recipes (including buttermilk pie and West Texas chili), they offer colorful viewpoints of life on the range and spin a yarn or two. A cookbook, history book, geography book, story book, and a book about western America, A Taste of Texas Ranching serves up a slice of life along with a piece of the pie.
Neither queer theory nor queer activism has fully reckoned with the role of race in the emergence of the modern gay subject. In A Taste for Brown Bodies, Hiram Pérez traces the development of gay modernity and its continued romanticization of the brown body. Focusing in particular on three figures with elusive queer histories—the sailor, the soldier, and the cowboy— Pérez unpacks how each has been memorialized and desired for their heroic masculinity while at the same time functioning as agents for the expansion of the US borders and neocolonial zones of influence. Describing an enduring homonationalism dating to the “birth” of the homosexual in the late 19th century, Pérez considers not only how US imperialist expansion was realized, but also how it was visualized for and through gay men. By means of an analysis of literature, film, and photographs from the 19th to the 21st centuries—including Herman Melville’s Billy Budd, Anne Proulx’s “Brokeback Mountain,” and photos of abuse at the Abu Ghraib prison—Pérez proposes that modern gay male identity, often traced to late Victorian constructions of “invert” and “homosexual,” occupies not the periphery of the nation but rather a cosmopolitan position, instrumental to projects of war, colonialism, and neoliberalism. A Taste for Brown Bodies argues that practices and subjectivities that we understand historically as forms of homosexuality have been regulated and normalized as an extension of the US nation-state, laying bare the tacit, if complex, participation of gay modernity within US imperialism.
A collection of Crow recipes, age-old plant medicines and healing remedies. This work imparts the lore of ages along with the traditional Crow philosophy of healing and detailed practical advice for finding and harvesting plants.
Many of the earliest books, particularly those dating back to the 1900s and before, are now extremely scarce and increasingly expensive. We are republishing many of these classic works in affordable, high quality, modern editions, using the original text and artwork.
Ever since the Amarillo fiddler Eck Robertson inaugurated country music's commercial history with his first recordings in 1922, West Texas musicians have played major innovative roles in the shaping and popularization of the nation's popular music forms. The Beatles emerged from the gritty industrial world of Liverpool, but their musical roots run directly to Buddy Holly and the Texas plains.
Enhanced by numerous photographs, Southern Arizona Folk Arts shows how people from many cultures have made the desert a place of celebration. In helping to define a way of life, it serves as a practical handbook to Southwestern life-styles as encountered in southern Arizona, while offering the scholar's perspective on their diverse sources and contributions.
For nearly a century, writers have been inspired by the rich, ironic, insightful humor of the West. Ted Stone has lassoed an hilarious sampling of the best of these stories and poems in A Roundup of Cowboy Humor, a collection that reverberates with the comic spirit of old-time stories told beside a roundup campfire.
The Beyond the Stars: Studies in American Popular Film series was begun with a sense that the study of American movie conventions of plot, character, material objects, locales and thematic or ideological motifs across the boundaries of genre - as well as within those boundaries - could lead to new insights into the relationship between popular film and the complex social matrix of American life. For the film scholar interests in the symbiotic relationship between popular film and American life, the study of film conventions offers the kind of historical perspective that is a requisite component of the study of American popular culture. Because individual film conventions can be documented with some precision, they can offer particularly telling clues into the interaction between the world of film and the social environment which created and consumed those films. In this volume of the Beyond the Stars series, the subject of the various individual essays are discrete conventions of movie locales, but the subject of the volume as a whole - as with the other books in the series - is the viability of film convention studies as a tool for the study of film and American culture.