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Tipo 00 declares itself a pasta bar upfront but it’s not business-as-usual modern Italian – it has some tricks up its sleeve, writes Michael Harden.
Restaurateur Giovanni Paradiso, of Sydney’s Fratelli Paradiso and 10 William St, is a seasoned visitor to Milan. He takes us to his favourite haunts in the city that lies beyond the glitz.
Multimedia multidisciplinarians Mathery Studio dally in all sorts of fields. Their linking theme? Fun.
Meet the white Italian grapes that are vying for attention with the better-known reds, writes Max Allen.
The art exhibitions in Italy you won't want to miss this year.
Polenta has come a long way from its roots as a peasant staple writes John Irving...
Get a load of the new Mary's burger that has just come out for Sydney's Gay and Lesbian Mardi Gras...
We've hunted down some excellent eats-to-go to fuel your next picnic, lunch break or Tuesday night in...
Autumn and pasta go hand-in-hand. Here are a few of our favourite recipes for cooler days, from pasta alla Norma to pappardelle with braised rabbit, onion and rosemary.
Garagistes is dead, long live Garagistes? Not quite...
Looking for the best restaurants in Sydney? Here are the top ten Sydney restaurants from our 2014 Australian Restaurant Guide.
From one end of the boot to the other, Italy’s favourite fast food is the surprising subject of a new wave.
When you think of salads, warm weather immediately springs to mind, but that’s no reason to skip them in cooler months. Check out our collection of autumn-friendly salad recipes to keep you going through autumn and winter.
Brighten up your lunch repertoire with some crowd-friendly Italian recipes, including provolone piccante arancini, porcini and Taleggio fried sandwiches, tomato and baked ricotta pasta freddo, and many more.
Adriano Zumbo will open a high-tea salon next month in a 400-square-metre South Yarra space...
The Italian issue is back, packed with pasta and the fruits of the season. Buon appetito.
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.