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They're back: Sarah Kramer and Tanya Bernard, Victoria's serious but never solemn vegan warriors, have collected another bushel basket of good-for-you-and-tastes-good-too recipes, which you can rustle up without chowing down on an oyster or ostrich, scrambling an egg, depriving a calf of a drop of milk, or robbing a bee of a driblet of its hard-earned honey. As in their first book, How It All Vegan!, they make renunciation look like good, healthy fun, larding (okay, okay! stuffing) the text with retro design and corny jokes. If you want to find out how to cook meat or eggs or dairy products, read another book. But if you have the time and want to feel warm and fuzzy about what goes into you, moosh together all 12 ingredients for "Kurstin's Walnut Burgers"--you'll be surprised how good the patties taste. And health-conscious non-vegetarians will find this book useful because Bernard and Kramer are the best kind of cookbook writers: they love to cook and eat. --Ted Whittaker
Written in the most engaging way, it's full of recipes that are bound to appeal.
-Canadian Living (Canadian Living)
[So] much more than straight recipes; Garden shows veganism as a fun and exciting way of life-complete with witty, often hilarious recipe intros and heartfelt stories. . .
-Monday Magazine (Monday Magazine)
[Sarah and Tanya] teach the world at least two things: that being a vegan can be loads of fun and that vegan food is to die for.
[The Garden of Vegan] is packed with fun, fresh and animal-free recipes with names that should tempt anyone, whether veggie or not. With recipes like "Nummy Yummy Waffles," to "Linguine with Sun-Dried Tomato Pesto Sauce," to "Dean Dean the Sex Machine's Baked Donuts," the book covers every meal, and even in between.
The Garden of Vegan has got "hit" written all over it. . .
-The Vancouver Sun (Vancouver Sun)
. . . this vegan's bible is packed with useful information delivered with the same political edge that made the first a hit.
-Vancouver Courier (Vancouver Courier)
Their tatoos, their fashion sense, stolen from grandma's vintage trunk, and their irreverence, say it's not important to be earnest vegans; their recipes have an I-hate-to-cook-but-love-to-eat attitude.
-Vancouver Sun (Vancouver Sun)
. . . Barnard and Kramer give a taste of the vegan life, and show how sweet (and savory) it can be.
-Northwest Palate (Northwest Palate)
The authors' lively writing and tips. . . make this more than a cooking resource.
-E Magazine (E Magazine)
Some great tasting recipes with not a lot of extra ingredients that you haven't heard of before or are hard to find!Published on Dec 15 2012 by Frank
The recipes in this book are easy to use. They are also very delicious. I am not vegan, but this has given me a good repetoire for preparing foods for friends who are. Read morePublished on Aug. 14 2012 by patricia
Only a few of the recipes I have tried actually turned out - I'm not a bad cook and I can follow directions so I'm not sure what is up with these books - but a good majority of the... Read morePublished on Dec 29 2005
Am I the only one who is even the slightest bit dissapointed? The recipes sound so good but more than one has failed for me. Read morePublished on April 20 2005
i honestly do live by this book, and its prequel, "how it all vegan". almost everything i cook has come from these books, or is an altered version of something from one... Read morePublished on July 12 2004 by malloreigh suicide
This is a fantastic cookbook! Everything I've tried in it is ridiculously tasty, makes me feel healthy, and always works. Read morePublished on May 13 2004 by Colleen E. Shea
There is an index in this book and the first one. I don't know what that reviewer who complains of "no index" is talking about.Published on April 14 2004
I love cookbooks. I use them all the time. My major gripe with this book (and the first one) is the fact that there is NO index! Read morePublished on April 12 2004 by Shannon Rosenberg
So far I have tried 10, and have already repeated 4 of these, they were so good, yet easy to shop for as well as assemble. Read morePublished on Nov. 7 2003