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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.
Null Stern Hotel in Switzerland is breaking all the rules.
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.
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.
Sticky sweet maple syrup is well-known for being poured down towers of pancakes and waffles, but it's also the perfect sweetener for a variety of other recipes.
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.
You'll need to begin this recipe 2 days ahead.
Note Piquillo peppers are small beak-shaped peppers (Piquillo meaning 'little beaks' in Spanish), from the northern Navarra region, which have been smoked, hand-peeled and bottled in their own juices. They are available from select delicatessens. You may need to use a heat diffuser under your wok so it doesn't get too hot.
"While working in a bar in the Aragonese Pyrenees, the mother of the owner, Aurora, explained there was only one way to make ajo arriero and that was her way. She'd start holding a potato in one hand, a stubby yet cruelly sharp knife in the other, then, in a blur of motion, would score the potato one way, then the other and, as she did, wafer thin slips of white potato flesh would fall into the pan. She would pass the knife and a potato to us and watch as we'd hack away, barely missing our thumbs. Once she'd left the kitchen we'd sneak out the old wooden chopping boards and thinly slice the potatoes in a slightly safer way.
Ajo arriero is a rich, chunky, wet dish served cold - like a tuna and egg salad with mayo, but made with salt cod and potato. The name comes from when the wealth of Spain was transported across the mountains and valleys on the donkey's back. Wool, olives, cheese and clothing were moved from maker to buyer on mules led by equally obstinate mule drivers. At the end of a long day, while the donkeys fed on pasture, their masters would cook a meal made from the durable salt cod and some potatoes that they carried with them thickened with a few locally garnered eggs. At MoVida we stuff this mix into Piquillo peppers and deep-fry them, but you can serve this as a tapa on a slice of toasted sourdough." - Frank Camorra, MoVida