Winner of the James Beard/ KitchenAid Cookbook of the Year 2000 and Winner of the Beard Award for the Best Writing on Food 2000.
 
 
October 23, 2017
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Linguine with Fish, Olives, and Tomato
(Italy)
Linguine with fish, tomatoes, black olives, basil and a splash of cognac
posted: 12/18/2006

Linguine with Fried Swordfish in Sardine Sauce
(Italy)
Linguine with breaded and fried swordfish in a sauce of sardines melted in olive oil and garlic
posted: 12/18/2006

Linguine with Garlicky Seafood and Spinach
(Italy)
Breaded and deep-fried mixed fish, scallops, and squid with garlicky linguine and spinach
posted: 12/29/2006

Linguine with Olives in Fish Sauce
(Italy)
Linguine with fish sauce made from fish, olives, tomatoes, anchovies, rosemary
posted: 12/18/2006

Linguine with Salmon
(Italy)
Linguine with salmon and shrimp in a garlic white wine sauce
posted: 12/18/2006

Linguine with Salmon and Monkfish
(Italy)
Linguine with salmon and monkfish with a bit of tomato
posted: 12/18/2006

Linguine with Salmon, Basil, and Mint
(Italy)
Linguine with salmon, basil, mint and a touch of lemon juice
posted: 12/18/2006

Linguine with Sardines, Olives, and Chiles
(Italy)
Linguine with a sauce of sardines, olives, green chiles, capers, and tomatoes
posted: 12/17/2006

Linguine with Swordfish
Linguine alla Bagnarota
(Italy)
Linguine with swordfish, mixed chowder fish, shallot, garlic, basil, and cayenne pepper
posted: 12/17/2006

Linguine with Tuna and Green Beans
(Italy)
Linguine with preserved tuna, green beans, and fresh oregano
posted: 12/18/2006




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Clifford Wright is a versatile fellow. He won the James Beard Foundation’s top cookbook award a couple of years ago for his historical opus, “A Mediterranean Feast.” But he also wrote one of my favorite quick cookbooks, “Cucina Rapida.”  In his newest book [Real Stew], Wright calls upon his scholarly credentials and his practical side to produce a collection of classic stews from around the world. The introductory notes for each of the 300 stews reflect Wright’s knowledge of history and world cuisines. But the recipes themselves — from Nantucket Scallop Stew to French Cassoulet to Kenyan Chicken and Coconut Stew — are straightforward and appealing.
- Margaret King, San Diego Union-Tribune


"Grill Italian hooks the cook in the introduction. Who would not want to light the grill after reading the author's description of an alfresco dinner in Sicily ? The recipes are generally on the simple side, relying on the fresh ingredients and herbs for flavor rather than on heavy marinades and bastings. I love the frequent trick of alternating items on skewers with cubes of oil-soaked bread or that of sprinkling on bread crumbs to add texture ? Sausages, onions and oranges skewered together offer a delightful change of pace."
- Florence Fabricant, New York Times

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