A special edition of the mouth-watering La Cucina Italiana cookery magazine. La Cucina Italiana Special magazine is overflowing with delicious looking recipes – though speaking Italian is highly recommended.
There are over 100 exquisitely tasty looking recipes cosily nestled within the pages of this publication covering every stage of a meal from appetiser to dessert. In this age of the internet it should be no problem to use a translator to figure out the instructions, and from the photos of some of the recipes withing La Cucina Italiana Special some of these recipes are too tasty to miss.
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It always seems to be just about lunchtime when I sit down to write a description of a food magazine. I flick through the pages, gazing at the delicious looking meals and hungering after them. Maybe it’s because we appreciate good food here at Newsstand, or maybe it’s simply because we have a great appetite, but whatever is the case we’re always only about 5 minutes away from heading out for a snack. The hobbits of Lord of The Rings fame had the right idea – seven meals a day: breakfast, second breakfast, elevensies, lunch, tea, supper and dinner.
Now, I want to talk to you abut a word. Brunch. Obviously a composite word of breakfast and lunch, it seems to serve its purpose well enough at first glance. Yet, when you consider the alternative option, you wonder why on earth they didn’t choose ‘Lunchfast’. Such a great word, delectably grandiose and uncompromisingly English sounding, Lunchfast (yes, it needs the capital L) may be more of a mouthful, but t sounds like it would guarantee you a much bigger mouthful of food than a simple brunch would. Brunch sounds like the worst of both worlds, whilst Lunchfast is a meal that you could really get your teeth into. Join me then, as we march upon parliament, and claim for ourselves the officiality of Lunchfast. NB