Hey now! Nutella Recipes: The Ultimate Collection clearly isn't a romance, but like many people, I have an ongoing love affair with Nutella. This digital cookbooks is .99c at Amazon. That's a limited-time only price – there's a ticker on the page for me that says the price will go up in about 2 days.
Now, I put Nutella on bread or, well, eat it with a spoon, but according to the description, you can bake all kinds of things with Nutella. I am intrigued!
Nutella is one of the most desired delicious spreads and desserts gaining popularity since its creation in the 1940s. We have collected 50 of the most delicious and best selling recipes from around the world! Not just spread or topping uses but actual recipes including Nutella. Nutella for breakfast, lunch, dinner, and dessert. For any and every occasion. The list goes on and the possibilities are endless. Enjoy!
Take a peak at a few of the recipes inside!
Nutella Hot Chocolate
Firefly Lane by Kristen Hannah is $2.99 right now at most vendors. Awhile back I did a collection of recommendations for books to give on Mother's Day, and this was recommended by a few folks. More than a few of the reviews on GR do mention “tissues” or “hankies” so do be ready for some tearful moments.
In the turbulent summer of 1974, Kate Mularkey has accepted her place at the bottom of the eighth-grade social food chain. Then, to her amazement, the “coolest girl in the world” moves in across the street and wants to be her friend. Tully Hart seems to have it all—beauty, brains, ambition. On the surface they are as opposite as two people can be: Kate, doomed to be forever uncool, with a loving family who mortifies her at every turn.
Tully, steeped in glamour and mystery, but with a secret that is destroying her. They make a pact to be best friends forever; by summer’s end they’ve become TullyandKate. Inseparable. So begins Kristin Hannah’s magnificent new novel. Spanning more than three decades and playing out across the ever-changing face of the Pacific Northwest, Firefly Lane is the poignant, powerful story of two women and the friendship that becomes the bulkhead of their lives.
Blaze of Winter by Elisabeth Barrett is .99c right now. This is a contemporary romance, book 2 in the Star Harbor series, and it has a 3.8-4 star review average depending on where you look. Readers who liked it enjoyed that it was a laid-back, gentle read with humor and low levels of angst.
Winter heats up in this hot new Star Harbor romance, as another sexy Grayson brother, a wickedly handsome writer, plots his happily ever after with a sweet stranger.
Frustrated with her job in Boston, social worker Avery Newbridge welcomes the opportunity to reassess her life when family asks her to help manage the Star Harbor Inn. Trying to figure out her future is overwhelming enough, but she doesn’t count on distraction in the form of one Theo Grayson, the gorgeous, green-eyed author who she knows is trouble from the moment he saunters into the inn.
Not only does he have a talent for writing swashbuckling adventures, but Theo also has a soft spot for big-hearted damsels in distress, especially a woman who’s great at helping everyone—except herself. Avery’s demons challenge him, but for desire this hot, he isn’t backing down. With every kiss and heated whisper Theo promises her his heart . . . if only Avery is willing to open up and accept it.
A Homemade Life: Stories and Recipes from my Kitchen Table by Molly Wizenberg is $1.99 right now. This is a combination memoir/cookbook from the writer behind the blog Orangette. Readers who liked this book adore the recipes and the memories and stories that go with each one. I'm seriously intrigued by this one. Have you read it?
When Molly Wizenberg's father died of cancer, everyone told her to go easy on herself, to hold off on making any major decisions for a while. But when she tried going back to her apartment in Seattle and returning to graduate school, she knew it wasn't possible to resume life as though nothing had happened. So she went to Paris, a city that held vivid memories of a childhood trip with her father, of early morning walks on the cobbled streets of the Latin Quarter and the taste of her first pain au chocolat. She was supposed to be doing research for her dissertation, but more often, she found herself peering through the windows of chocolate shops, trekking across town to try a new pâtisserie, or tasting cheeses at outdoor markets, until one evening when she sat in the Luxembourg Gardens reading cookbooks until it was too dark to see, she realized that her heart was not in her studies but in the kitchen.
At first, it wasn't clear where this epiphany might lead. Like her long letters home describing the details of every meal and market, Molly's blog Orangette started out merely as a pleasant pastime. But it wasn't long before her writing and recipes developed an international following. Every week, devoted readers logged on to find out what Molly was cooking, eating, reading, and thinking, and it seemed she had finally found her passion. But the story wasn't over: one reader in particular, a curly-haired, food-loving composer from New York, found himself enchanted by the redhead in Seattle, and their email correspondence blossomed into a long-distance romance.
In A Homemade Life: Stories and Recipes from My Kitchen Table, Molly Wizenberg recounts a life with the kitchen at its center. From her mother's pound cake, a staple of summer picnics during her childhood in Oklahoma, to the eggs she cooked for her father during the weeks before his death, food and memories are intimately entwined. You won't be able to decide whether to curl up and sink into the story or to head straight to the market to fill your basket with ingredients for Cider-Glazed Salmon and Pistachio Cake with Honeyed Apricots.