GT tableware

Find out more about the Gourmet Traveller Signature Collection by Robert Gordon Australia, including where to buy it in store and online.

Subscribe to Gourmet

By subscribing to Gourmet Traveller via auto-renewal you‘ll pay only $6 for your first three issues, and then just $5.95 each issue thereafter.

Gourmet on your iPad

Subscribe to Gourmet Traveller for your iPad.

Ultimate sandwich recipes

From back-to-school classics to weekend favourites - a great sandwich is a thing of beauty...

Fast and fresh summer recipes

Fish in a flash, speedy stir-fries, ripe and ready fruit – magic dishes in moments. Here's a preview of the recipes in our February 2016 issue.

Noma Australia: the first review

Curious about the hype surrounding Noma Australia? Pat Nourse heads to lunch and delivers the first verdict...

Fast Chinese Recipes

If you’re looking for quick and spicy dishes to celebrate Chinese New Year, we have the likes of kung pao chicken, ma po beancurd, XO pipis with Chinese broccoli and plenty more fire and crunch here.

Rene Redzepi announces MAD Symposium at Sydney Opera House

Chef Rene Redzepi will revive his MAD food festival for a one-day adventure at the Sydney Opera House...

Lawyers, Guns and Money: a preview

What's next for the owners of Melbourne's Lee Ho Fook? An Asian cafe called Lawyers, Guns and Money...

Gourmet Traveller Signature Collection tableware by Robert Gordon

We’ve teamed up with pottery house Robert Gordon to create a range of tableware – introducing the Gourmet Traveller Signature Collection.

Lebanese-style snapper

"This dish is Lebanese-peasant done fancy with all the peasant-style flavours you'll find in Lebanese cooking, but with a beautiful piece of fish added," says Bacash. "The trick to not overcooking fish is to be aware that it cooks from the outside inwards and the centre should only cook until it's warm, not hot. If it gets hot in the middle, it will become overcooked from the residual heat. It takes a little practise getting to know this - be conscious of the inside of the fish and not the outside. Until you get it right, you can always get a little paring knife and peek inside the flesh when you think it's ready; it won't damage it too much."

What are beef cheeks?

As you might expect, beef cheeks are the facial cheek muscle of a cow...
What exactly are beef 'cheeks'?
Lisa Featherby, Gourmet Traveller food editor, writes:

As you might expect, beef cheeks are the facial cheek muscle of a cow. The cheek is working almost constantly through the animal's life, chewing cud, so it's tough, but all that connective tissue transforms into melting, meaty goodness when it's braised or otherwise cooked low and slow. There's a good chance you'll need to order beef cheeks ahead from your butcher. If they're available, beef brisket or boneless beef shin cut into pieces of the same size make a good substitute.

Want to give it a try? Here are some of our favourite beef cheek recipes.
GT
Signature Collection

Find out more about the Gourmet Traveller Signature Collection by Robert Gordon Australia, including where to buy it in store and online.

Read More
Twenty
things to do in Sydney

From drinks and dos to eats and retreats, our go-guide to Sydney has you covered. Are you ready to live it up, or wind it down, in the harbour city?

Read More
Gourmet TV

Check out our YouTube channel for our latest cover recipes, chef cooking demos, interviews and more.

Watch Now

You might also like...

French beef recipes

Take a bite (or three) out of our hand-picked selection of F...

Rib recipes

There are very few things we wouldn't do for a serve of stic...

Beef cheek recipes

The name 'beef cheek' really does refer to the facial cheek ...

get the latest news

Sign up to receive the latest food, travel and dining news direct from Gourmet Traveller headquarters.

×