Down the Kitchen Sink
Down the Kitchen Sink has much in common with its famous predecessor, Down the Garden Path, in which Beverley Nichols described his early forays into the realm of gardening. When he began to write the first, he could not prune a rose. When he began to write the second, he could not boil an egg. Perhaps this is why both books remain fresh and eminently readable. The phrase 'kitchen sink' may suggest squalor and disillusionment, but Beverley Nichols transforms it into a symbol of merriment and adventure. With a new foreword by Roy Dicks and Val Biro's charming drawings, the Timber Press edition of Down the Kitchen Sink deservedly takes its place among Beverley's classics on gardens, homes, cats, and other friends.
25 pages matching give in this book
Results 1-3 of 25
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
The Making of a Manservant
April in Paris
15 other sections not shown
Other editions - View all
aphrodisiacs arrived asked began better Beverley Beverley Nichols bored bottle bowl breakfast Buddha called caviar cheese chicken livers clotted cream cocktail cocotte concoction Constance Spry cook cookery book course cream deep-freeze delicious dined dinner dish door drink Edwardian eggs eyes Fanny Cradock feel fingers flavour freezer French garden Gaskin Gertrude Stein give glass guests hand haute cuisine herbs hour Hussein Ice Age Jeeves Juliet kedgeree kitchen lady lemon look mayonnaise milk minutes morning mousse never Nichols Noel Coward Norwich occasion Oliver one's particularly party pate pause perhaps plate ratatouille recipe Rene round salad saucepan Sea Kale seemed served shrimps silver sitting slice sort sound spoon suggested tablespoonful taste tea-bag teaspoon thing thought Toklas tray turn usually walked Whiskas wine Worcester sauce word young