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  • Pre-Purchase a copy of "My Japanese Table"

Pre-Purchase a copy of "My Japanese Table"

  • 14 Sep 2011
  • 6:00 PM - 7:30 PM
  • Boston Children's Museum - 308 Congress Street, Boston


(depends on selected options)

Base fee:
  • Pre-purchase a copy for pick up at the Book-talk. Over 25% off the cover price.
    $25 at the event.

Click "register" to purchase now.
Registration is closed
Special Offer
Over 20% off the cover price

My Japanese Table

A limited number of copies of My Japanese Table are available for pre-purchase 
for $22 for those registered for the book-talk on September 14th.

For pick up the evening of the 14th at the book signing.

If any copies remain they will be available for sale the day of for $25

About the Cookbook:  My Japanese Table is designed for people who love Japanese food and want to be able to make it at home.  Filled with authentic recipes collected over more than four decades in Japan, My Japanese Table includes classics such as Yakitori, Jumbo Shrimp Tempura, and Udon Noodles with Everything, as well as some surprising, but delicious American twists on Japanese standards, such as Lobster Rolls with Wasabi Mayonnaise, Matcha Mochi Cupcakes and a Layered Tofu, Smoked Salmon and Avocado Appetizer.  Armed with Japanese ingredients now available in New England supermarkets and with the accessible recipes in My Japanese Table, American home cooks can make authentic Japanese home-style meals in their own kitchens.

About the Author:  Debra Samuels is a cookbook author, food and travel writer, and cooking teacher who has worked with children and families for more than 25 years. Since 2000 she has been a regular contributor to the food and travel sections of The Boston Globe.  Debra has lived abroad for more than a decade in Japan, where she studied Indian, Korean, and Japanese cuisine. She has done countless cooking demonstrations and classes on food culture in the Boston area as well as for the Japan Information and Culture Center of the Embassy of Japan in Washington DC, the United States Embassy in Tokyo and for its American Cultural Centers in Nagoya, Osaka, and Fukuoka. One embassy official called Debra a “cooking diplomat.” For more information, go to www.cookingatdebras.com.


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