• Arte y Arquitectura
  • Aviación y Navegación
  • Negocios y Finanzas
  • Coches y Motos
  • Famosos y Cotilleo
  • Comics & Manga
  • Artesanía
  • Cultura y Literatura
  • Familia y Paternidad
  • Moda
  • Cocina y Vinos
  • Salud y Fitness
  • Hogar y Jardín
  • Caza y Pesca
  • Adolescentes
  • Lujo
  • Estilo de Vida Masculino
  • Cine, TV y Música
  • Noticias y Política
  • Fotografía
  • Ciencia
  • Deportes
  • Tecnología y Juegos
  • Viajes y Aire Libre
  • Estilo de Vida Femenina
  • Adultos
Cocina y Vinos
Southern Living

Southern Living

January/February 2020

SOUTHERN LIVING celebrates the legendary food, gracious homes, lush gardens, and distinct places that make the South unique. In every edition you’ll find dozens of recipes prepared in our famous test kitchens, guides to the best travel experiences, decorating ideas and inspiration, and gardening tips tailored specifically to your climate.

United States
Meredith Corporation
Leer Más
ESPECIAL: Get 40% OFF with code: LOVE40 - Web purchases only
5,46 €(IVA inc.)
21,86 €(IVA inc.)
13 Números

En este número

3 min.
community cooking

WHEN MY WIFE AND I MOVED to Charleston, South Carolina, about 10 years ago, one of the best things we did was join a supper club with some other couples. We weren’t very organized, but every few months we’d gather for dinner at someone’s house, and we’d each bring a dish. The hosts got to pick the cuisine, and the menus always had an international theme, from Italian to Southeast Asian to Indian. The goals were to try new recipes and ingredients that were outside our comfort zones and to have some culinary adventures at a time when we were all tied down with little kids and limited budgets. When it worked, it felt as if we’d all been on a wonderful exotic trip together, though perhaps that was the…

2 min.
southern living

Sid Evans EDITOR IN CHIEF EXECUTIVE CREATIVE DIRECTOR Robert Perino EXECUTIVE EDITOR Krissy Tiglias DIRECTOR OF PHOTOGRAPHY Jeanne Dozier Clayton EDITORIAL ASSISTANT MANAGING EDITOR Rachel Ellis SENIOR EDITORS Lisa Cericola, Zoë Gowen, Valerie Fraser Luesse SENIOR WRITER Marisa Spyker STYLE EDITOR Betsy Cribb ASSISTANT EDITORS Grace Haynes, Patricia S. York TEST KITCHEN DIRECTOR Robby Melvin TEST KITCHEN PROFESSIONALS Pam Lolley, Ivy Odom OFFICE MANAGER Nellah Bailey McGough SOUTHERNLIVING.COM EDITORS Rebecca Angel Baer, Brennan Long, Katie Strasberg Rousso, Patricia Weigel Shannon STAFF WRITERS Perri Ormont Blumberg, Meghan Overdeep ASSISTANT EDITORS Caroline Rogers, Jenna Sims EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS Jorie McDonald, Mary Shannon Wells, Kaitlyn Yarborough FELLOWS Zoe Denenberg, Rachel Mulcahy, Katherine Polcari EDITORS-AT-LARGE Steve Bender, Rick Bragg, Jenna Bush Hager CONTRIBUTING EDITORS Sheri Castle, Elly Poston Cooper, Elizabeth Heiskell, Rebecca Lang, Robert Moss, Elizabeth Passarella, Mimi Read, Julia Reed, Kimberly Schlegel Whitman MEREDITH RESEARCH SOLUTIONS RESEARCH DIRECTOR Bridget Sellers DESIGN SENIOR DESIGNER Betsy McCallen Lovell DESIGNER Lindsay Hale PHOTOGRAPHY PHOTOGRAPHER Robbie Caponetto ASSOCIATE…

5 min.
tales from our first home

Come On In! Click here to tour the Carrolls’ home. “ANNIE AND I DIDN’T REALLY like it when we walked in,” explains Connor Carroll, recalling the couple’s first visit (back when they were dating) to the 1950s ranch-style house that’s now their home. “It felt like you needed to wear a smoking jacket just to be inside it,” he says, laughing. But then they thought about it, and they came back. The 1,500-square-foot layout, including three bedrooms and one bath, was promising. It had a front yard and a backyard—plus a two-car garage. It was in the trendy, walkable neighborhood of East Nashville. But everything was outdated, and $219,000 felt like a lot for the shape it was in. Still, they saw potential. Also, everything Connor owned was in storage because he’d…

2 min.
finish that fixer-upper!

1. Know your nonnegotiables. Connor wanted to live in town. Considering his budget, he knew he would be looking at a house that needed work. “I have friends who wanted a new build, and they had to move really far out of the city,” he recalls. “This one was still beyond my price range, but the market was going nuts. If I wanted something in the city, I had to do it then.” 2. Take it one day at a time. It took several years (and emptying a savings account from childhood) for Connor to reach the down payment. For the renovation work, they advise patience. “We spent a lot of time finding the right people and pricing things out. If the estimates came back too high, we would figure out a way…

2 min.
make it worth your investment

1. Don’t overdo kitchen and bath updates. “The more you spend, the less the return on your investment,” says Dan DiClerico, HomeAdvisor’s home expert. Instead of gutting the entire kitchen, keep the layout, refinish the cabinets, replace appliances, and update decor (hang new curtains or add a fresh coat of paint) for a like-new kitchen at a lower price. Apply the same rules to your bath. Instead of replacing a tub, refinish it, and get the grout and tile cleaned by a pro. 2. Add insulation. Professionally installed attic insulation recoups almost its entire price at home sale, according to Remodeling magazine’s Cost vs. Value report. The EPA said this can also save you an average of 15% on your heating and cooling bills. 3. Install new windows. The National Association of Realtors’ (NAR) 2019…

2 min.
that color is so you

EXPECT ADVICE PLAY YOUR CARDS RIGHT READ THE RAINBOW Store displays and paint decks (pictured above) typically feature cards with seven swatches that are grouped by color family and listed from lightest to darkest. Sue Wadden, the director of color marketing at Sherwin-Williams, says the top four swatches are the most used on each strip. ROUND OUT YOUR PALETTE Once you have one shade in mind (like Aquitaine, the midrange blue shown above), Wadden advises a shortcut to choosing complementary pairings: Stick to the same swatch placement on the card, and look two to three rows to the left and right on the paint deck or store display. WORK THE WHEEL KNOW HOT FROM COLD Art class reminder: Reds, oranges, and yellows are considered warm while blues, greens, and violets are cool. Limit the paint scheme in a…