Please follow and like us:

There’s so much to appreciate about a good book: the succulent storytelling, the delicious depth of characters, the sweet resolution after bitter conflict, and … dessert! While your favorite post-meal confection may not be the typical fare in book reviews and plot analyses, the good folks at Shari’s Berries have taken a critical look at some classic novels and created this infographic pairing beloved books with the desserts they champion. Why not peruse The Help with a forkful of pecan pie, nibble lemon cakes while reading The Great Gatsby, or indulge in Turkish Delight with Edmund in The Lion, The Witch, And The Wardrobe? Don’t just read the words, savor them! Enjoy this graphic, and make sure to whip up a sweet treat the next time you sit down to read.
books and dessert


Free BookBaby Catalog - Your path to 


Related Posts
How Long Is Your Favorite Book?
Day Jobs And The Independent Author – Famous Authors Had Them, Too! [Infographic]
Graphs To Inspire And Delight – And Depress – The Indie Author
Famous Writers’ Insults [Infographic]
A Historical Tour Of Pen Names [Infographic]



About BookBaby

BookBaby has written 281 posts in this blog.

BookBaby makes self-publishing easy: From book printing, eBooks, distribution, cover design, and now editing. Since 2011, we’ve helped thousands realize their publishing goals, backed by a 100% satisfaction guarantee. BookBaby creates and distributes your printed books and eBooks to the largest distribution network, including Amazon, iBooks, Barnes & Noble, and many other popular retailers worldwide.

4 thoughts on “Sweets To The Sweet – 20 Desserts And The Books That Served Them [Infographic]

  1. Pat McKnight says:

    A website supposedly dedicated to literature loses some credibility when, in the suggestion for food for Franzen’s “Corretions,” the webpage writer uses the construction “somebody… that.” The appropriate construction is always & forever “somebody … who.” People are referred to as “who,” never never as “that.” This is grammar 101. No, this is not a “minor” error. It is a fundamental mistake. Jonathan Franzen himself would most certainly not make it except in a dialogue as an indication that a character is not literate.

  2. Wow, whatta list! Gives me a great idea for a “book” series of recipes on my food blog!

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.