The Washington Post Published 2:41 pm EDT, Wednesday, April 24, 2019 David Leite, who created a special way to brine chicken, joined The Washington Post Food staff for a recent chat. David Leite, who created a special way to brine chicken, joined The Washington Post Food staff for a recent chat. Photo: Photo By Tom McCorkle For The Washington Post; Food Styling By Lisa Cherkasky For The Washington Post. Photo: Photo By Tom McCorkle For The Washington Post; Food Styling By Lisa Cherkasky For The Washington Post. Image 1 of / 1 Caption Close Image 1 of 1 David Leite, who created a special way to brine chicken, joined The Washington Post Food staff for a recent chat. David Leite, who created a special way to brine chicken, joined The Washington Post Food staff for a recent chat. … [Read more...] about Food chat: Does naval gazing have a place in recipe blogs?
Award winning food photography
San Francisco Bay Area food photographer and writer Nik Sharma recently released his first cookbook, Season: Big Flavors, Beautiful Food, which showcases the Indian home cooking featured on his award-winning blog A Brown Table (www.abrowntable.com). The Southern Food & Beverage Museum hosts a discussion and book signing with Sharma 2 p.m.-3 p.m. Oct. 6. Sharma also will participate in a collaborative dinner inspired by his book at Saffron NOLA at 7 p.m. Oct. 7. Sharma spoke to Gambit about his book and cooking.Gambit: Tell me a little bit of your background in cooking.Sharma: When I lived in India, I wanted to go to cooking school. My mom was in hospitality management. She said, “I don’t think that’s for you because it’s hard work and I don’t see you being the type of person that can stand in a cold room peeling onions all day long.” Coming from an Indian family, it’s also not considered the most stable career — you’re always … [Read more...] about 3-course interview: Nik Sharma of A Brown Table on Indian food and photography
Are you passionate about food and drinks? Do you dazzle your friends with your knowledge of the newest restaurants and hottest bars in Miami? Are you constantly taking photos of your dinner? Do you turn to Miami New Times' food section before doing anything else every morning?If you know the best out-of-the-way place for a bowl of pho or love a good craft beer and can write about food and beverages, New Times wants you! Our city is vibrant and eclectic, and we're looking for writers and photographers to contribute to our award-winning food coverage. As a freelance food writer for New Times, you'll interview celebrity chefs, discover new restaurants, and explore the bars and breweries of Miami. If you're interested, you should have a love of food and experience reporting and writing, as well as a working knowledge of photography. Most important, you must have a real desire to ferret out good stories and share them with Miami food lovers. Recent college grads and … [Read more...] about New Times Is Looking for Freelance Food-and-Drink Writers
Sections SEARCH Skip to content Skip to site index Obituaries Subscribe Log In Subscribe Log In Today’s Paper Advertisement Supported by ByNeil Genzlinger Aug. 21, 2018 Vivian Matalon, who after directing Noël Coward in London in his final stage appearance became a regular on Broadway, where his biggest success was a Tony Award-winning revival of “Morning’s at Seven” in 1980, died on Aug. 15 at his home in Glenford, N.Y. He was 88. His spouse, the playwright and actor Stephen Temperley, said the cause was complications of diabetes. Mr. Matalon’s directing career was defined by versatility. He was as comfortable with dramas like William Inge’s “Bus Stop,” which he directed in 1970 in London with a cast that included Keir Dullea and Lee Remick, as he was with a musical like “The Tap Dance Kid,” whose 1983 Broadway production earned him a nomination for best direction of … [Read more...] about Vivian Matalon, Tony-Winning Director, Is Dead at 88
Sections SEARCH Skip to content Skip to site index Books Subscribe Log In Subscribe Log In Today's Paper Advertisement Supported by Books of The Times ByDwight Garner Aug. 6, 2018 The English biographer Claire Tomalin’s memoir, “A Life of My Own,” is on one level a phlegmatic tour of a fruitful life. She guides us briskly through her childhood (her French father worked for Unesco; her English mother was a musician), her education at Cambridge University a year ahead of Sylvia Plath, her early marriage and four children, her years in London’s literary world as the editor of book review sections, and finally her emergence, starting in her 40s and 50s, as the esteemed biographer of Samuel Pepys, Jane Austen, Charles Dickens and others. On another level, the book is one shock after another. Tomalin was a second child, born in 1933, and “as soon as I was aware of anything,” she writes, “I knew … [Read more...] about An Award-Winning Biographer’s Latest Subject: Herself