A stunning collaboration between the team of experienced chefs at The Real Greek and the restaurant's consultant Tonia Buxton, this is a comprehensive guide to creating restaurant-standard food in the comfort of your own home. From delicious meze dishes to scrumptious feasts of lamb kleftiko and loukaniko this book will be the perfect companion for the restaurant's loyal customers, as well as for those looking to explore the wonders of Greek food. Providing a brief glimpse into the fascinating history of The Real Greek, its suppliers of authentic ingredients and the ideology at the very heart of its menu these recipes will leave you salivating over the page.
This guide is designed for quick reference and ease of use. It contains full nutritional information, including individual serving sizes, for each food listed. It covers healthy diets, exercise, diet myths and advice for losing weight safely.
The importance of this dictionary stems from Quatreme're's profound reflections on the nature of architecture: on the principles which are at the source of his rules and on the roles of imitation and invention within tradition. This book provides the first English translation of the theoretical essays from his seminal work, Le Dictionnaire Historique d' Architecture.
This guide reviews some 350 recommended eating houses from Wimbledon to Wembley and Brixton to Brick Lane. It includes some very cheap places and some potentially very expensive establishments, but the rule for inclusion is that it must be possible to eat at every restaurant for under 35 pounds a head. Restaurants are grouped by area and should suit all budgets and tastes - cuisines include French, Indian, Chinese, British, Caribbean, Polish and Ethiopian. The book contains three indexes: A-Z by name, cuisine type and mood to help readers make the right decision.
How do people who were part of an extant socioeconomic and political system adapt in another world order? This book ethnographically addresses the two complementary processes of Pontic Greeks' ethnic displacement over a century: diaspora and repatriation. Longitudinal data is employed to argue that the concept of 'repatriation' should be construed as 'affinal', in the sense of 'return to each other', rather than 'return to a place'. The book documents the impact of multiple persecutions under Stalinism on the formation of a Soviet Greek collective identity. It explores the meaning of 'repatriation' and the emergence of a European identity as an option. The acquisition of this novel identity becomes a privilege entailing the right to move across and within the borders of Europe.
Greece today finds itself caught on a turbulent edge of Europe, yet both high culture and popular myth have long placed Greece as a locus of Western civilisation, reinforced by English travellers' ‘discovery’ of Greece in the late-eighteenth century and the impact this had on English Literature. Opening up fresh avenues of discourse, Maria Koundoura maps what this dual representation signifies for Greeks, both national and diasporic. In doing so, she touches on twentieth-century diaspora cultures from Europe to the United States, offering a new critical paradigm from which to explore national and transnational identities. Koundoura deftly draws upon postcolonial theory to address and analyse the cultural material that has produced Greece’s representation as both ‘European’ and ‘other’.
Following the discovery of a new Greek Father, namely, Cassian the Sabaite, who, by means of Medieval forgery, has been heretofore eclipsed by a figment known as ‘John Cassian of Marseilles’, this book casts new light on the Late Antique interplay between Hellenism and Christianity, sixth century Origenism, and Christian influence upon Neoplatonism.
The title of our collection is owed to Hannah Arendt herself. Writing to Karl Jaspers on August 6, 1955, she spoke of how she had only just begun to really love the world and expressed her desire to testify to that love in the title of what came to be published as The Human Condition: "Out of gratitude, I want to call my book about political theories Arnor Mundi. "t In retrospect, it was fitting that amor mundi, love of the world, never became the title of only one of Arendt's studies, for it is the theme which permeates all of her thought. The purpose of this volume's a- ticles is to pay a critical tribute to this theme by exploring its meaning, the cultural and intellectual sources from which it derives, as well as its resources for conte- porary thought and action. We are privileged to include as part of the collection two previously unpu- lished lectures by Arendt as well as a rarely noticed essay which she wrote in 1964. Taken together, they engrave the central features of her vision of amor mundi. Arendt presented "Labor, Work, Action" on November 10, 1964, at a conference "Christianity and Economic Man:Moral Decisions in an Affluent Society," which 2 was held at the Divinity School of the University of Chicago.