Soul Food Love
Peanut Chicken Stew
Congressional Cookbook: The Junior League and the Congress
Library Desk: Doors and Desks
Sleigh Bed: Texas and Louisianna
Keepsakes: Earth Stars and Sky Stars
Portrait Table: Icebergs and Angels
Battle of Nashville: Slaves and Soldiers
Maid of Honor Portrait: Three Third Grade Bridesmaids and a Sexy Brilliant Woman Priest
Red Dining Room: Table and Chairs
Jubilee Singers with Lavender: Alfred Stieglitz and Fisk
Mirror Portrait Caroline: Caroline and her Portrait
Sofa: Couches and Dreams
Silver Coffee Urn, Saul Martin Portrait: Zelda Sayre and Gatsby
Harlem Chairs: Tammany Hall and Harlem
Tuskegee Wardrobe: Brownies and Smithies
Portrait Chair: Harper Lee and Sigourney
Dear's Ice Cubes
Working Library: Cynara and Windsor, and Hope
Me and My Blog
Fort Pillow Massacre: Nathan Bedford Forrest and Madison Smartt Bell
My Boots: Nancy Sinatra and Roy Rogers
Longpage, 1913: Stephen Stills and Frank Lloyd Wright
Cold Cucumber Soup
Six Cases of Cookbooks: Julia Child and Caroline Williams
Magnolias: Magnolias and Magnolia
Statute of Alexander Pushkin: Pushkin and Othello
Take The Ow Out Of Now: Buddha and Nietzche
Stars and Bars: Stars and Stripes and Stars and Bars
Joan's Nicoise
New York Times Editorial: Copyright and the First Amendment, or Margaret Mitchell and John Seigenthaler
Soul Food Love

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    • 7/24/2009

      My daughter, Caroline Randall Williams, says that the recipes in Soul Food Love are love letters to me. And I say the history chapters that open our cookbook are love letters to our foremothers, to all they cooked and didn't cook. To their beautiful life giving and life sustaining bodies.

    • 7/23/2009

      We love our Peanut Chicken Stew! Other folks love it too, it's been featured in Southern Living and you can find it on Peanut Chicken Stew is one of the dishes we cooked in New York when we entertained food folk and close friends to celebrate the launch of Soul Food Love. One of the many things I love about it aside from being tasty, cheap, easy, and healthy is that it features the peanut. The peanut has been a reliable source of protein for black people in America for a good long time. No body appreciated this more than George Washington Carver. We think Carver would have loved this soup.