Cover: Features our Saint Nicholas mold #41, 8.5 x 3.5" $64.
Intro Pages: Cookie from our #41 mold and six-point star cookie from our popular #97 mold 3.5 x 4" $40.
Page 8: Cookie from our large angel mold #44 6.5 x 5" $58.
Page 15: Our #44 mold
Page 16: Our large St. Nicholas #47 12 x 5.5" $128.
Page 19: Not our mold but similar to our #43 St. Nicholas on Horseback 8 x 5" $92.
Page 23: Not our mold. Or more detailed thistle rounds will again be available in 2016.
Page 27: Not our mold but similar to our Gingerbread Hornbook Mold #615 6.3 x 3.5" $48.
Page 34: Not our mold but similar to our King William and Queen Mary molds, 12 x 5.5" $250/Pair
Page 35: Not our ship and windmill mold but a bit similiar to #85 8.5 x 2.75 $40.
Page 40: Similar to our Queen Mary mold
Page 42: Our large nutcracker #46 8 x 4" $58
(also available in a smaller size}
Page 49: Our large angel #44 and our springerle trumpeting angel #25 3 4.5" $36.
Page 58: Our #41 mold again.
Pages 69-79: Anne's instructions for use of this mold require more time and patience than most of us possess. One can fill the cavity of any such deep cavity mold with dough and the mold tapped to release the cookie casting. Admittedly this approach risks some potential disaster on the first try but it is much more time efficent if one is trying to produce dozens of such figures. Cutting away excess dough around such figure cookies is OK if one wants only one or two perfect cookies. However, most bakers want dozens of cookies with a reasonable investment of time and energy. Except for the most complex shapes, filling the cavity and tapping the mold to release the shaped figure is the way to go if you are to making cookies for profit and wish to succeed in business without really crying or your business dying!