One: Pot, Pan, Planet
Award-winning cook Anna Jones blazes the trail again for how we all want to cook now: quickly, sustainably and stylishly. In her exciting new book, One, the 'queen of the greens' gives over 150 recipes alongside dozens of ideas for super-quick one-pan, one-tray suppers.
You can travel the world weekly from your kitchen with dishes such as: Persian noodle soup; Korean carrot and sesame pancakes; African peanut stew; baked dahl with tamarind-glazed sweet potato; and halloumi, mint, lemon and caramelised onion pie.
With recipes from every occasion, from a weeknight tahini broccoli on toast to the puddings and feasts, these inventive and varied recipes will become kitchen staples. All delicious, whether made vegetarian or vegan, Anna also helps you to reduce waste, use leftovers and make your kitchen plastic free. This book is good for you, your pocket and for the planet.
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Few writers are so adept at celebrating vegetables and creating showstopper dishes that manage to be easier than you expect.
It's true to say that Anna Jones always delivers: reading any recipe of hers is like receiving a promise of dependable deliciousness. With this book, however, she has given something deeper of herself. There’s so much humanity and wisdom in it. Perhaps one shouldn’t feel like this, but so often books that attempt to steer us into a more responsible and sustainable way of living feel like reproaches or reprimands. There is nothing of that in One Pot, Pan, Planet: it is so full of encouragement, of understanding, of joy; it’s like being led by the hand by a smiling, kind reveller, who wants only for us to enjoy food as much as possible, without wasting it, or missing out on everything it brings.Nigella Lawson
Every so often a cookbook comes along that raises the bar for food writing. Think Nigella Lawson’s How To Eat or Samin Nosrat’s Salt, Fat, Acid, Heat. The latest chef to join the pantheon is Anna Jones, with One: Pot, Pan, Planet.
Still dedicated to giving us stylish dishes with maximal flavour (think broad bean and green herb shakshuka, and golden rosti with ancho chilli chutney), the book is punctuated with palatable nuggets of information: in chapters entitled ‘Planet I’ and ‘Planet II’, Jones explains how we might combat the climate crisis through small behavioural changes around the way we eat.
One pot, one pan, one tray, one planet. . . And one Anna Jones. ONE is a big and bold book, as much a call to arms as it is a collection of recipes to fall for. This is a book where thought meets practical action meets deliciousness: where what we eat is no longer about how to look after and delight ourselves but how to look after and protect our planet. It’s a huge achievement.