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Healthyish editor Amanda Shapiro chats with Basically editor Sarah Jampel about the latest recipe for her column, The Not Depressing Vegetarian. It's a creamy vegan pasta made with canned beans—and it's delicious. This got us thinking: How else does Sarah employ the weeknight, protein-packed, shelf-stable staple? After that, Alex Delany is on for a round of what we’re calling Over/Under, a rapid-fire round of hot takes on food, TV shows, and more.
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The Washington Post’s Joe Yonan takes us on a tour of the world’s best and most creative bean recipes, from navy bean pie to bean ceviche. Plus, we try to find out if somebody actually paid $99,900 for a gorilla-shaped Cheeto; we make Palestinian Upside-Down Chicken and Rice; and Dr. Aaron Carroll asks: Is diet soda bad for us? Get this week's recipe, Palestinian Upside-Down Chicken and Rice (Maqlubeh): https://www.177milkstreet.com/recipes/palestinian-chicken-rice-maqlubeh Read “The Dangerously Cheesy Collectible Cheetos Market” by Tove Danovich: https://theoutline.com/post/8083/cheeto-ebay-rare-market-harambe This week's sponsor: Go to fergusonshowrooms.com to browse the Inspiration Gallery and request an appointment.
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Our glaciers are melting, our forests are on fire, our harvests are increasingly decimated by either floods and drought. We are in a climate emergency that threatens our very survival, and it is, frankly, incredibly depressing. But this episode, we’ve got the story of one of the most exciting, seemingly feasible efforts to reduce atmospheric …More →
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One table can make all the difference... The owner of New York's Adda Indian Canteen has one table in his restaurant that's underperforming the others. And in a business with razor-thin margins, that's a real problem. In this special collaboration with Sally Helm and NPR's Planet Money, we enlist the help of a tape measure-wielding professor to try to turn the loser table into a winner. It turns out that how a restaurant treats its real estate is more important than how it cooks its food. Get access to 500+ more Sporkful episodes and lots of other Stitcher goodness when you sign up for Stitcher Premium: www.StitcherPremium.com/Sporkful (promo code: SPORKFUL). Transcript available at www.sporkful.com.
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We've got five new weeknight recipes that are exactly what you want to be eating right now: hearty, delicious, and built in a big Dutch oven. Molly Baz and Chris Morocco talk us through their latest creations. After that, we're airing two of the essays that were read during our live show a few weeks ago. Up first is Soups, Ranked, by Alex Beggs and then Three Queens and a Snowstorm, by Priya Krishna. Get the recipes from this episode: One-Pot Gingery Chicken and Rice With Peanut Sauce Clams Arrabbiata Coconut Cod Chowder With Seasoned Oyster Crackers Squash au Vin Lentil Kielbassoulet
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We step behind the scenes at The Cheesemonger Invitational, then go deep into the world of cheese with experts Greselda Powell and Tia Keenan.
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This week's episode is dedicated to our March cover story: Taco Nation, with recipes, essays, timelines, and more. Up first, contributor Rick Martinez breaks down his recipes in the magazine: duck carnitas tacos, pork volcánes al pastor, and a no-fail formula for amazing salsas. Then, associate editor Hilary Cadigan chats with Dr. Steven Alvarez, who teaches a course about "taco literacy" at St. John's University in New York. Finally, writer Manuel Gonzales reads his essay, Tacos Are My Resistance. The full package will be on bonappetit.com tomorrow. Get the recipes from this episode: Duck Carnitas Tacos With Radish Escabeche Pork Volcanes al Pastor
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This week, we chat with Bonnie Morales, who wants to introduce America to the real Russian cooking—blinchiki, pyanka, Uzbek watermelon and beyond. Plus, Hannah Goldfield teaches us about the sweet rewards of bitter food; we make sweet potato cake from Macau; and Adam Gopnik discusses what to eat when you’re blue. (Originally aired March 9, 2018.) Get this week's recipe, Macanese Sweet Potato Cake: https://www.177milkstreet.com/recipes/macanese-sweet-potato-cake-batatada Check out https://177milkstreet.com/kitchencounts for a free guide to baking times, weights vs. volume and more. This week's sponsors: Go to masterclass.com/MILK for 15% off your annual all-access pass. Go to fergusonshowrooms.com to browse the Inspiration Gallery and request an appointment.
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As an American breakfast food, pancakes are a specifically fluffy, sweet dish that wasn’t possible until the Industrial Revolution. Anney and Lauren explore the predecessors to and science behind the breakfast pancake. Learn more about your ad-choices at https://news.iheart.com/podcast-advertisers
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Listen as we embrace our inner jackanapes and hope you aren't sick and tired of our antics as we discuss all manner of Stuffed Foods. We are stuffing shells, stretching strudel and roasting rats to get the perfect Stuff-Stuff with Heavy.   Jumbo Shells stuffed with Ricotta Marcella Hazan's Bolognese Stuffed Cabbage - Troo Style Molly Steven's Stuffed Cabbage
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We look at the world of drinking with a secret barrel room, the spiritual side of mezcal, the language of wine, and the trend of being sober curious.
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Dining out doesn’t have to be a challenge. Hungry Girl is answering your dining out questions, this week on Chew the Right Thing!
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Home-cooked, glammed-up Korean food... In 2007, Maangchi was a single mother of adult kids, and was addicted to online gaming. Her son suggested she post a cooking video to YouTube. Today she has 4 million subscribers and has taught fans all over the world how to cook traditional Korean food. This week she tells us her story, and talks about cooking when you’re in an “immigrant time warp.” Plus we hear her take on a popular Korean dish that was renamed for the Oscar-winning film, Parasite. Get access to 500+ more Sporkful episodes and lots of other Stitcher goodness when you sign up for Stitcher Premium: www.StitcherPremium.com/Sporkful (promo code: SPORKFUL). Transcript available at www.sporkful.com.
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Test kitchen manager Gaby Melian has developed not one but three (!) empanada recipes for BA, and today we're talking through them. After that, it's time for another installment of the Feedbag, where we respond to letters, comments, and DMs from readers. Last but certainly not least, Alex Beggs is back with Cook, Marry, Kill.
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Just a few decades ago, gin & tonics were considered rather stodgy and boring, the drink of suburbanites at the golf club. Today, the century-old drink is hot again. In part, that’s due to a boom in craft gin distilling—a ginaissance! But there’s also been a new wave of experimentation with gin’s life partner, tonic …More →
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Sonoko Sakai teaches us about real Japanese home cooking—from the world’s easiest broth to bento boxes to the surprising way she kneads her udon dough. Plus, we investigate counterfeit caviar with David Gauvey Herbert; we share our recipe for a fresh take on the chocolate cookie; and Dan Pashman explains why he’d rather eat alone this Valentine’s Day. Get this week's recipe, Dried Cherry-Chocolate Chunk Cookies: https://www.177milkstreet.com/recipes/dried-cherry-chocolate-chunk-cookies Check out https://177milkstreet.com/kitchencounts for a free guide to baking times, weights vs. volume and more. Read “The Caviar Con” by David Gauvey Herbert: https://longreads.com/2019/02/12/the-caviar-con/ This week's sponsor: Go to fergusonshowrooms.com to browse the Inspiration Gallery and request an appointment.
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There are forgotten giants in the food world, people who have profoundly influenced what we eat, but whose names we barely know. James Beard Award-winning pastry chef Claudia Fleming is one of those people. She is the author, along with Melissa Clark of the New York Times, of The Last Course: The Desserts of Gramercy Tavern, which you'll find on the bookshelf of anyone who's serious about dessert. She is also my guest on the next two episodes of Special Sauce, and man does she have some stories to tell! First, in this week's episode, Claudia talks about ice cream, dance, and dessert construction; then, in next week's episode, she'll talk about love and loss. When Claudia first became a pastry chef, it was the era of vertical desserts, which she wasn't thrilled about. As she says in the book, "I wasn't very interested in Legos. I wanted it to taste like something." She expanded on that notion in the interview. "They make things that stacked on top of each other and how high can we make it before it falls down," she says. "Technically, the only way to do that is with tons of sugar and it's almost inedible. You'd have this tiny edible thing on the plate and then you have all of these things on top." Claudia has a gender-based theory for why that trend came about, and why her approach is different: "I think it's a more feminine approach because- I'm going to be really sexist- boys like to build things. Women nourish more. I'm being incredibly generalistic and very sexist, but that's my experience." But before we hear from Claudia, Serious Eater Ryder Cobean asks Kenji for a non-meat alternative to use in Kenji's very fine pressure cooker chile verde. Kenji offers up two ideas. One is soy-based and not so surprising. The other, however, shocked the hell out of me. I'm not giving it away here, but I will give you a hint: It's a fruit I most often associate with the Caribbean. Finally, we hear from our beloved Pastry Wizard Stella Parks about how to improve your banana bread, no matter which recipe you use. Pastry chef legend Claudia Fleming on the rise and fall of Lego-like desserts, Kenji on losing the meat in his pressure cooker chile verde, and BraveTart weighing in on banana bread. Quite an episode of Special Sauce. --- The full transcript for this episode can be found over here at Serious Eats: https://www.seriouseats.com/2020/02/claudia-fleming-1-1.html
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Ed Mitchell’s name has come to be synonymous with Eastern North Carolina wood-smoked whole-hog barbecue. From Wilson, North Carolina, he grew up smoking hogs and has tried to continue that tradition, using old techniques and traditionally farm-raised pigs. But almost since the start, Ed Mitchell’s barbeque journey has not been a straight line—business relationships, racism, and smoke have all shaped his rollercoaster ride.
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From dyslexic kid to best-selling author... Despite being one of the best-selling authors in UK history, Jamie Oliver didn't read a whole book until he was 38. He's dyslexic, and writes by dictation. Growing up, school was a huge struggle for him. When he began cooking as a kid it was the first time he thought, "I'm good at something." Later, when he became a celebrity chef and tried to use cooking to help others, he was met with skepticism from the press, and his parents. In this week's show he tells us why he thinks that reaction is very human, and talks about coming back from the collapse of his UK restaurant business. Get access to 500+ more Sporkful episodes and lots of other Stitcher goodness when you sign up for Stitcher Premium: www.StitcherPremium.com/Sporkful (promo code: SPORKFUL). Transcript available at www.sporkful.com.
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