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On the banks of the Hawkesbury, Cottage Point Inn’s menu nudges the boat out in a quintessentially Australian setting, writes Pat Nourse.
In a centuries-old rivalry, Copenhagen and Stockholm have been battling it out for the crown of Scandinavia’s coolest city. George Epaminondas umpires a match-point game.
Is there any truth to the saying: “the nearer the bone, the sweeter the meat?”
The inaugural Gourmet Traveller Hotel Guide showcases the premier places to stay around Australia.
A Hellenic twist on a hair-of-the-dog classic.
Today’s great culinary talents converged at the Melbourne Food & Wine Festival to explore the cuisine of tomorrow.
Chef Justin North returns to the kitchen, taking up a post at the refreshed Hotel Centennial in Sydney’s Woollahra, promising classic comfort food to warm both heart and belly.
Catching up with a Melbourne culinary champion.
Hot cross buns, chocolate eggs, torta pasqualina, babka, kulich… the list of our favourite Easter dishes goes on and on. Satisfy your Easter cravings with our Easter recipe slideshow.
Looking for the best restaurants in Sydney? Here's our top ten.
We're nuts for almonds, whether they're sprinkled over salads or mixed through cakes and desserts. Here's 15 winning ways to add them to your repertoire.
These traditional Good Friday treats are so good you’ll wish Easter was every day.
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.
Put your greens front and centre this autumn with our collection of vegetarian recipes perfect for the cooler months.
Cheesecake and doughnuts are two of our favourite things. It's a no-brainer to combine the two, adding salted caramel for dipping and drizzling.
You can find sweet wines made from muscat grapes right across the bottom of France, but the most famous example is the Muscat de Beaumes de Venise from the southern Rhône. Unlike the rich, strong, dark brown barrel-aged fortified wines made from muscat in Australia, the French version is pale in colour, fresh and bright in flavour, and drunk young. The sugar-rich juice of late-harvested muscat grapes is fermented slowly at low temperatures (to retain the muscatty perfume) until half the sugar has converted to alcohol. Neutral grape spirit is added to stop fermentation (the alcohol kills off the yeast cells) and bring the wine up to around 20 per cent alcohol. The result is strength from the spirit combined with sweet delicacy from the aroma and flavour of the grapes which makes it the perfect match for this fruity dessert to enjoy on a summer's day.