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Time to strap on the eating boots, folks: Taste of Sydney is back in town this month.
The teams from Gourmet Traveller WINE and Fine Wine Partners are champing at the bit to recognise the country’s best wine lists for Australia’s Wine List of the Year Awards.
High in the Austrian Alps is a cellar filled with one of the world’s most comprehensive collections of large-format bottles of Bordeaux...
Four Pillars launched after two years of research that included a spiritous road trip through notable distilleries on the west coast of the USA.
Our restaurant critics' picks of the latest and best eats around the country this week.
After making his mark at the Royal Mail, chef Dan Hunter has taken over a new Victorian country classic, keeping the focus on the flavour of the region, writes Michael Harden.
While Milan matches Rome or Venice for historical romance, it’s also the heart of contemporary Italy’s style and sophistication, writes Brian Johnston.
We’ve got the scoop on the handiest tools for dishing out your iced desserts. Dig in.
Looking for the best restaurants in Sydney? Here's our top ten.
Keen on quinoa? So are we. Here are 15 tasty ways to add it to your repertoire.
Love Italian-style poultry? Then our recipe slideshow will have you soaring with the likes of pappardelle with duck ragu and chicken cacciatore.
Pasta, poultry, desserts for sultry weather – we’re dining Italian-style.
Wondering what’s on the menu in Australia’s best-loved international beach destination? Kendall Hill reports on the coolest places to eat, drink and make merry in Bali.
Say “Ciao!” to our online collection of pasta recipes – from fettuccine to ravioli and strozzapreti to fusilli – and you’ll be saying “Arrivederci!” to boring pasta dishes forever.
Gelato, semifreddo, granita… Italians have a way with frozen desserts. Check out some of our favourites in our slideshow.
All hail kale. We've got big love for this leafy green, whether it's slow-braised, tossed in a pan, or crisped up in the oven. Here are a couple of our favourite ways to use it.
GT food director Emma Knowles answers:
Self-raising flour has a specific ratio of flour to baking powder. To replicate self-raising flour the proportion is approximately 1 tsp baking powder: 150gm (1 cup) of plain flour. However, many recipes require a different proportion of baking powder to flour in order to achieve the desired leavening. This is when the recipe will call for plain flour and baking powder as separate ingredients. For example, a banana cake, being a heavier batter, will often require more baking powder to rise than is present in self-raising flour. It may require, let's say, 1 cup of plain flour and 2½ teaspoons baking powder, and hence will call for plain flour and baking powder. For this reason, it's not advisable to simply substitute self-raising flour or you may find yourself with a less-than-desirable result. The other reason that can come into play with publications which cater to an international market is simply that self-raising flour isn't available in some countries (the US is a case in point), so providing a plain flour/baking powder solution means the recipe can be cooked by people who don't live in Australia.
Strong plain flour has a higher gluten content than plain flour, which makes it suitable for things like pasta, dough and bread-making, which require the gluten component of the flour to be "worked" in order to provide the necessary structure. Strong flour is also sometimes called OO, bread or pizza flour. It's not ideal for cakes, biscuits or pastries which need a tender crumb and crumble texture.
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