If you’re like me, you’ve watched every episode of The Great British Bake Off (or Great British Baking Show for us American viewers) you can find on PBS or Netflix. You devoured the all-too-brief holiday special (which I thought was a bit like the Quarter Quell in Hunger Games, what with the returning contestants.) Now you’re hungry, not just for complicated breads and pastries you’d never make in your own kitchen, but also for a book that will give you the same feel as watching the show.
I find GBBO a warm, calming program to tune in to. It’s the hot bath and cup of tea of television. The sensation is a bit like why I read Romance. There may be drama or troubles, but in the end, Paul and Prue will find something nice to say and everyone will have their Happily Ever After at that big party in the final episode.
What I truly want though, is for two of […]