Tea for Two and a Piece of Cake by Preeti ShenoyAlternate cover for this ISBN can be found here
What if life threw you a magnificent opportunity, only to knock you down later and laugh at you? Would you fight back or let it pass?
Nisha’s life is far from perfect. At twenty-six, she is plump, plain-looking, and without a boyfriend. A chance date and a bizarre twist of events lead her to the altar with suave Samir Sharma, only to be abandoned eight years later. As she struggles to stand on her own feet, Akash, a younger guy, enters her life. Can Nisha find love a second time?
Tea for Two and a Piece of Cake is an unusual, a heart-warming, and gripping love-story between two people who have so much to lose by getting into a relationship with each other, yet so much to gain.
Worzel Gummidge/Dolly Clothes-Peg 'Do U Like Cups Of Tea & slices Of cake?
Greatest recipes ever: Mrs Asquith’s cup-of-tea cake
This cup of tea cake, adapted from my grandmother, is a deliciously light, crumby cake. Flavored with brewed tea, dried fruit, and baking spices. Best served at tea time! Remember my trip to Scotland and England this past fall? It seems like years ago.
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Now, before you suffer horrific mental images of turquoise jumpsuits possibly back in fashion now? I shall explain….
Gradually beat in eggs and vanilla. Sift flour, soda and cocoa into a separate bowl. Gradually fold in the hot coffee followed by remaining flour mixture, until smooth. Divide between prepared tins. Cool in tins for 30min, then remove from tin and cool completely on wire rack.
M aterials scientist Prof Mark Miodownik has been in the news recently because of his claims that there are four basic rules to making a perfect cup of tea use fresh water, get the temperature and volume right, let it brew and put the milk in second. Galton had a lid made for his teapot with a hole in it for a tube capped with a cork, so that he could insert a thermometer into the pot. He also experimented with how fast the water cooled in a teapot, and found that his perfect cup of tea was usually made with water between and F C , and brewed for eight minutes. Galton goes on to discuss making tea without a pot or mug, and actually favours a teabag — or at least a muslin bag to keep the leaves in. The advantage of this, he says, is that it can be thrown away after being used, leaves and all. Or you can do as the Australians do, and make it in a small quart pot, pour sugar in a pint pot, and then pour the drink from one to the other until mixed thoroughly.