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Rodney Dunn has done it again, this time, with truffles.
Thrown, glazed and painted all by hand, make these the star of your next dinner party.
Longsong, a Thai-influenced grill and bar on the first floor of Longrain, will open in November.
The ex-Berta chef returns to Sydney with Sri Lankan street food.
Like the classic white shirt or little black dress, a carry-all is a staple in every traveller's kit.
Thirty hectares of Incan terraces await out the door of Explora’s newest hotel in Peru.
The much-anticipated Hubert delivers on the hype, writes Pat Nourse. Meet your new favourite fun-filled French-ish bistro-bar extraordinaire.
Collaboration and couverture are the magic ingredients in these rich truffles.
If you need a little more convincing than usual to get out of bed when it's cold outside, try these warm, hearty breakfast ideas to get you going, from waffles to warm polenta and smoky beans with bacon.
An old Indian spice lauded for its health benefits, turmeric adds both colour and a peppery, warm, sometimes slightly bitter flavour to food. Use it in curries, with rice, as a paste for grilled meats and in warm winter soups.
From rib-sticking beef rendang to the perfect goat's cheese quiche, these are the recipes to tick off for winter (so far).
Tarts are as versatile as they are delicious, and are perfect for baking on a cool winter's day.
These extra-large oat biscuits are exactly what you need to get through the afternoon slump. Have one with a strong cup of tea and you'll be firing.
Here, we've made the dough in a food processor, but it's really quick and simple to do by hand as well. If the dough seems a little too wet just add a little more flour.
From tarte au citron to canard a l’orange, citrus flavours have long been friends of French cuisine. Pucker up for a taste of the sun-kissed Mediterranean and further afield with these recipes featuring oranges, lemons, grapefruit and mandarins.
There's no need to do the dishes with these one-pot wonders. From hearty stews to creamy risottos, these recipes are mess free and perfect for a winter's night.
Want to dine like they did in 1788? Well, folks, you've struck
it lucky. Sydney Living Museums last night launched Eat Your
History: A Shared Table, an exhibition and festival exploring the
food cultures of some of our nation's earliest European settlers.
The exhibition at the Museum of Sydney offers a snapshot of the
city's kitchens and dining rooms from the 18th century to the 1950s
- Vaucluse House, Rouse Hill House & Farm and Rose Seidler
House among them - all of which you can experience first-hand
through the festival's program of talks, feasts and events. These
kick off on 1 October with a tour of the 19th-century working-class
kitchens of Susannah Place in The Rocks. We paid a visit to the
Museum of Sydney to see what it's all about.
The food Pork pies with Rouse Hill House & Farm tomato chutney began proceedings, followed by a guided cheese tasting, featuring lemon myrtle chèvre inspired by the early settlers' reliance on goat's milk in the late 1700s and early 1800s, Pyengana aged cheddar reminiscent of the colonial-style cheeses of the 1830s, and a Roquefort standing in for the one British naturalist William Sharp Macleay served at a dinner party in 1859.
The drink Sure, there was wine, but who needs wine when you've got a beer and mead hybrid called braggot? Peach braggot from the good folk at Young Henrys, to be exact, is inspired by the abundance of peaches in the late 1700s, which were left to fall from trees and ferment to such a state that they would intoxicate the hogs to which they were eventually fed. Potent stuff.
We loved The exhibition itself offered an eye-opening look into the kitchens of Sydney's past. The cheese tasting, too, was a highlight, and the braggot kept us lining up for more. History, it seems, tastes pretty darned good.
Eat Your History: A Shared Table, 28 September-9 March at the Museum of Sydney,Cnr Bridge & Philip sts, Sydney. For tickets and more information visit http://sydneylivingmuseums.com.au/food
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