Find out more about the Gourmet Traveller Signature Collection by Robert Gordon Australia, including where to buy it in store and online.
Subscribe to Australian Gourmet Traveller and you could save, plus you’ll receive a Smith and Co candle and diffuser set, valued at over $64.
Subscribe to Gourmet Traveller for your iPad.
It's the end of Rockpool as we know it. But the beginning of Eleven Bridge.
As the sun sets on Moon Under Water, Ricky & Pinky is set to rise at Melbourne’s Builders Arms Hotel.
Nespresso-spiked Negronis, our charming host Chris Bath and a modern Asian-leaning feast from chef Ryan Hong were just some of the highlights from the 2016 Gourmet Traveller Australian Hotel Awards.
We’ve designed our latest Gourmet Traveller hamper with comfort in mind. The likes of duck confit and dried porcini and top-notch rice make for the ideal winter warmers.
It’s bacon, but not as we normally know it: nitrate-free and dry-cured.
Is Newcastle in line for its first-ever three star restaurant? With the arrival of Cory Campbell, it could be.
Nora re-opens as a degustation restaurant, balancing out-there sensibilities with an exciting yet un-pretentious menu.
Ace Pizza has reopened as Highgate Drink & Dine, and it’s full of surprises.
There's nothing that gives a kick quite like spicy soup. Here are a few choices from across the globe.
We've travelled all over Australia and experienced a hotlist of elite lodges and resorts, unique places to stay, budget hotels, spas and more. Here are the very best.
Don't leave home hungry, even if you're in a rush. These quick breakfast recipes are easy - so no excuses.
Our best doughnut recipes span the cream-filled, the chocolate-coated and the cinnamon-sugared.
The winners of the 2016 Hotel Awards were announced at a dinner last night at Sydney's Primus Hotel.
These are simple and super-easy to have on hand. For a quick dessert, they also make a very tasty ice-cream sandwich - try coconut or vanilla ice-cream.
We’ve laid hands on draft copies of the three menus that will be served at the vast and labyrinthine site.
Backstrap, or eye of loin, is a lovely lean cut of meat, while anchovies and mint are always perfect partners with lamb. Just add pumpkin for an ideal autumn meal.
Spring has finally sprung. The days are pleasantly warm, and if
you haven't already done so, it's time to dust off the picnic
basket, shake out the picnic rug and venture outdoors. Of course,
food-obsessed as we are here at GT, the first question we ask is:
what shall we eat?
Picnic food must be sturdy enough to transport, yet light enough to enjoy on a warm day. It must be packed full of flavour and preferably capable of being eaten without the fuss and frippery of cutlery. And that's where Scotch eggs come into the picture. It's no coincidence that in the UK, they're sometimes known as picnic eggs.
You might assume that these ovoid beauties are of Scottish extraction, but no. That most English of department stores, Fortnum & Mason, invented the Scotch egg in 1738, according to its archives, as a portable snack for long-distance travellers. Another school of thought, however, has it that Scotch eggs are descendants of the Indian dish nargisi kofta, a highly spiced version served in a yoghurt-based sauce. The Fortnum & Mason account offers an explanation of the word Scotch in the name: that it refers to the verb "to scotch", meaning to cut.
A Scotch egg is typically a hard-boiled egg wrapped in sausage meat mixture, crumbed and deep-fried. What makes it perfect for a picnic is that it's most often served cold. There are, of course, variations on the egg parcel theme. A Manchester egg involves a pickled egg wrapped in minced pork and Lancashire black pudding, while a Worcester egg is pickled in Worcestershire sauce before being wrapped in sausage meat and white pudding. There are even mini-versions, in which quail eggs are used in place of hen eggs.
We've stayed fairly traditional for our Scotch eggs - why mess with the tried and true? - and served them with a lemon-spiked mayonnaise for dipping. Offer them warm or make a batch to pack for your next picnic - if they're good enough for ye olde pommy traveller, they're certainly good enough for the modern Aussie picnic.