This book is an effort to encourage young home makers to revive traditions they grew up with, to help them relive their festive experiences during their childhood and introduce their children to it. “…As a person in the 8th decade of my ...
Author: Jaishri P. Rao
Publisher: Notion Press
Did you know legends have it that sambhar originated in the Royal Kitchen of the Thanjavur Maharashtrian Kings? Did you know that poli, pitla, rasa vaangi and daangar were introduced to Thanjavur by a small diaspora of the Maharashtrian immigrants to this province? The Thanjavur Maharashtrian Desastha community, whose origins can be traced to the latter half of the 17th Century, are known for their immense contribution in fostering cuisine, arts, music and literature. Classic Cuisine and Celebrations of the Thanjavur Maharashtrians introduces the reader to the foods and festivities of this diaspora. It also provides an introduction to the pujas, when and how they are performed, with a lot of interesting trivia. Festivals and food go hand in hand. The first part of the book features recipes for the naivedyas, while the second part is devoted to the signature recipes of the Desasthas. It features more than a hundred and fifty recipes ranging from fluffy pooran polis and crunchy ambodes, to a medley of modaks, varieties of mixed rice, kheers, traditional sweets, snacks, chutneys, powders, curries, sambhars and rasams. They contain no onion or garlic and are sattvik in nature. This book is an effort to encourage young home makers to revive traditions they grew up with, to help them relive their festive experiences during their childhood and introduce their children to it. “…As a person in the 8th decade of my life, reading this book gave me happy memories of my own childhood and the various dishes which I enjoyed in my youth particularly cooked by my mother…” “…The book has been written in a very reader-friendly manner so that for every festival, the complete set of dishes are described and various options are so beautifully explained that the recipes themselves may act as a trigger for every person to try her/his own creativity on the culinary front…” “…The colourful photographs enhance the value of the book and literally can lead to mouth-watering anticipation...” – Padma Bhushan N. Vittal (Retd) Central Vigilance Commissioner
Anaj Morche Faraj—Khedut Ultimately, the solution of our food problem lies with the ... In one of their festivals, they offer 'seeds to their goddess, ...
Author: All India Radio (AIR),New Delhi
Publisher: All India Radio (AIR),New Delhi
The Indian Listener (fortnightly programme journal of AIR in English) published by The Indian State Broadcasting Service,Bombay ,started on 22 December, 1935 and was the successor to the Indian Radio Times in english, which was published beginning in July 16 of 1927. From 22 August ,1937 onwards, it was published by All India Radio,New Delhi.From July 3 ,1949,it was turned into a weekly journal. Later,The Indian listener became "Akashvani" in January 5, 1958. It was made a fortnightly again on July 1,1983. It used to serve the listener as a bradshaw of broadcasting ,and give listener the useful information in an interesting manner about programmes,who writes them,take part in them and produce them along with photographs of performing artists. It also contains the information of major changes in the policy and service of the organisation. NAME OF THE JOURNAL: The Indian Listener LANGUAGE OF THE JOURNAL: English DATE,MONTH & YEAR OF PUBLICATION: 02-12-1951 PERIODICITY OF THE JOURNAL: Weekly NUMBER OF PAGES: 44 VOLUME NUMBER: Vol. XVI. No. 48 BROADCAST PROGRAMME SCHEDULE PUBLISHED(PAGE NOS): 12-39 ARTICLE: 1. Shortwave Transmissions: Listening Conditions In December 2. The Making of a Journalist AUTHOR: 1. R.B.L. Srivastava 2. G. A. Johnson KEYWORDS: 1. absorption, Eastern stations, Burma 2. British journalists, diploma Document ID: INL-1951 (J-D) Vol-II (23)