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If you were a fan of her pandan lamington, you’re going to love what Sydney pastry chef Yu-ching Lee has planned for her next residency at Boon Cafe.
Shaun Quade is collaborating with a fragrance specialist for what is sure to be an unusual dinner.
Where to eat, drink, stay and what to do during Rio de Janeiro's biggest fiesta yet.
What do I do with the cuts of beef labelled “asado” I see at my local butchery?
We conduct a blind tasting with some of Sydney’s leading coffee experts to find out.
Owner Victor Liong cites problems with the space at the root of the problem.
An update of the classic Old Fashioned with a bit of island flair.
They’re calling it Africola Rock’n Rola. And it’s going to be rollicking.
Welcome to the countdown to this year's Gourmet Traveller Restaurant Awards, our salute to the talent delivering the finest eating and drinking in the country. Here are the finalists.
Looking to pair your gin with more than just tonic? These gin cocktails work wonders with your favourite botanical-based spirit.
Null Stern Hotel in Switzerland is breaking all the rules.
Flans of all kinds are served all across Latin America. This version is something of a cross between a creme caramel and a cheesecake, dense with cream cheese and rich with amber caramel. It can be made a day or two ahead, although the temptation to sneak a spoonful will be almost overwhelming.
With a charcoal grill, fine local produce and takeaway oysters, this summer’s new hotspot is poised to open for service.
If winter is starting to feel a tad bleak, turn to these sparkling wine recipes to liven things up. In terms of alcohol, you needn't be too strict; Champagne, prosecco or a sparkling moscato will do. Sante.
As the nights get longer and darker, so do the leafy greens. From a hearty wild rabbit teamed with cavolo nero and olives, to a warming broccoli soup with creme fraiche and hazelnuts, here are our favourite ways to work your winter greens this season.
The patient cook wins hands down when it comes to onion soup. Long, slow cooking brings out the onions’ natural sweetness, and diligent stirring, every 15 minutes or so to ensure they don’t burn, is of the utmost importance. It’s probable that such attentiveness, a luxury of modern-day chefs, was not a common practice in bucolic France where the soup originates. The soup, something of a staple in rural households, was little more than water poured over stale bread crusts, the flavoursome bulb added and the whole lot left to simmer for the day. Onions, which grew in abundance and, more importantly, all year round, were the obvious choice for a nourishing meal.
It’s unclear when the broth was wed to cheese to become soup a l’oignon gratinée but it’s this version that has come to be referred to as French onion soup. Its popularity as the four am pick-me-up du jour for the butchers and purveyors who frequented the bistros around the legendary produce market, Les Halles in Paris, no doubt cemented the soup’s reputation as a tonic. Although the market itself is gone, night revellers still seek out the restorative broth all around France. “After a big night out, you either go for a bowl of onion soup, the bakery or straight to bed,” says owner of Sydney’s La Brasserie, Philippe Valet.
What better place to try this soup than at Melbourne's most Parisian bistro. 11 Toorak Rd, South Yarra, Vic, (03) 9866 8569.
This French bistro offers a rich soup made from onions caramelised for up to five hours. Shop 28, 118 Crown St, East Sydney, NSW, (02) 9358 1222.