Fall Cookbook Preview 2012

Scores of books come out this season; here are the ones we’ll be cooking from.
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Barefoot Contessa Foolproof
Ina Garten (Clarkson Potter, $35, Oct)

Between all the talk about Jeffrey and the Hamptons, Ina has become a parody of herself. But that only makes us love her (and this, her eighth book) even more.

The Blue Bottle Craft of Coffee
James Freeman and Caitlin Freeman (Ten Speed, $25, Oct)

Obsessive-compulsive recipes for coffee (yes, you need them), less-obsessive recipes for coffee cake.

Bouchon Bakery
Thomas Keller and Sebastien Rouxel (Artisan, $50, Oct)

A meticulous, exacting and comprehensive pastry tome.

Edible Selby
Todd Selby (Abrams, $35, Oct)

The world’s most hipster interior photographer turns his focus to chefs and kitchens. Addictive coffee-table reading.

Frontera: Margaritas, Guacamoles, and Snacks
Rick Bayless (W.W. Norton, $25, Nov)

Admit it, those are the only things you really want to make anyway.

Jerusalem
Yotam Ottolenghi and Sami Tamimi (Ten Speed, $35, Oct)

Following up on last year’s revered Plenty, Ottolenghi teams up with Tamimi to pay homage to the food of their native city.

The Meatloaf Bakery Cookbook
Cynthia Kallile (Adams Media, $20, Nov)

The most unlikely success story in Chicago reveals its secrets.

The Mile End Cookbook
Noah Bernamoff and Rae Bernamoff (Clarkson Potter, $27.50, out now)

This book from the Brooklyn restaurant of the same name contains Jewish deli “projects”—smoked salmon, pastrami sandwiches, challah cinnamon buns.

My Provence
Laurent Gras (Alta Editions, $10, out now)

Gras, always a few steps ahead, publishes an e-book of homestyle French food.

The New Old Bar
Steve McDonagh and Dan Smith (Agate Surrey, $20, Nov)

A compendium of cocktail recipes (most of them classics) from the Hearty Boys. An intriguing bar snacks chapter includes inventions like chorizo-stuffed “pop tarts.”

The Smitten Kitchen Cookbook
Deb Perelman (Knopf, $35, Oct)

The obsessive home cook/blogger behind SmittenKitchen.com brings her engaging voice, meticulous recipe-writing and joyous love of food to the printed page.

Thanksgiving: How to Cook It Well
Sam Sifton (Random House, $18, Oct)

A holiday guide from a NYT editor. Does anybody not need this book?

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