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When talking about recipes. What does "from the kitchen of" mean??
Oct 4, 2018 12:22 PM
Answers · 5
"From the kitchen of Julia" or "From Julia's Kitchen" means that Julia invented the recipe or Julia wrote down the recipe or Julia gave the recipe to the cookbook author. If you get recipes from a lot of people and you want to remember (or write down) who gave you which recipe, you could use "From the kitchen of ." If you do not want to write or remember who gave you the recipe, or if you think Julia is lying when she says that she just created the oatmeal cookie recipe and you are pretty sure she read it in a different book, leave it out.
October 5, 2018
Then it could be 'from the kitchen of (the name of a chef, or a place)
October 4, 2018
Can you give us the sentence 'from the kitchen of' is in? Kitchen might just be a metaphor for the collection of recipes a chef has.
October 4, 2018
I am looking for templates of recipe cards That is the context I can provide right now I think it refers to the cooks but I want to make sure
October 4, 2018
It would help if you could write the whole sentence, so that we can get the context. Thanks.
October 4, 2018
Language Skills
Chinese (Mandarin), English, Spanish
Learning Language
Chinese (Mandarin), English