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Nancie McDermott is a cookbook author and cooking teacher fascinated by the people, stories, and places behind the food. A NC native and graduate of UNC Chapel Hill, she loves exploring the history, culture, and distinctions within the regional cuisines of the American South.
Nancie McDermott is a cookbook author and cooking teacher fascinated by the people, stories, and places behind the food. A NC native and graduate of UNC Chapel Hill, she loves exploring the history, culture, and distinctions within the regional cuisines of the American South. Nancie is a member of the International Association of Culinary Professionals, Les Dames d’Escoffier, Association of Food Journalists, and the Southern Foodways Alliance, and lives with her family in Chapel Hill NC.
"My first memories of cooking involve being in the kitchen with my grandmother when I was very small, 5 or 6, watching her make biscuits. My grandparents had a dairy farm about an hour away from our suburban home, and I got to go stay with her during the summer and on weekends. I thought I was cooking, because that’s how she made me feel, but I’m sure I was anything but helpful in truth. What I remember is an enormous bowl and lots of flour, and her energy and pleasure in being in her kitchen, working and creating, keeping me happy, and making something for us to enjoy. I didn’t learn a thing about how to make biscuits (except that making a mess with flour is part of the deal), but I learned that the kitchen is a good, fun, busy place, and that it’s fun to cook with and for people you love."
Fruit: a Savor the South Cookbook;
Southern Soups and Stews;
Quick & Easy Chinese;
Quick & Easy Thai;
Simply Vietnamese Cooking;
Simply Vegetarian Thai Cooking;
300 Best Stir-Fry Recipes;
The 5 in 10 Pasta and Noodle Cookbook;
Real Vegetarian Thai;
The Curry Book;
Quick and Easy Vietnamese;
Holiday Cookies You Can Make.
Food & Wine;
Every Day with Rachel Ray;
Los Angeles Times.
2016 IACP Cookbook Awards Finalist Cookbook of the Year (American)
To learn more about Nancie, visit nanciemcdermott.com
Hopped cider? Yes, people add hops to cider. Originally it was done as a preservative since the sweetness of a cider will often mask the bitterness of hops, but recently it has been done with some of the more flavorful hops to add other flavors to cider. With a dish featuring a pepper relish, we think a little bitterness and grapefruit in a cider might be a good gluten-free complement.
Treehorn Cider Amarillo by Morning
Vouvray - Loire Valley, France
An off-dry Chenin Blanc from the village of Vouvray will put a sweet-sour balance to the sweet and spicy notes of the pepper jelly sauce. Naturally earthy and minerally, it will mingle nicely with the savory element of the tempeh strips.
Chateau Moncontour, Vouvray Demi-sec, Loire Valley, France