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The Porteno gang are back in action, but not exactly as you know them...
Our restaurant critics' picks of the latest and best eats around the country this week.
With landmarks and laneways rich in history, a sassy drinking and dining scene and unique shopping, Lisbon’s got the goods, writes Kendall Hill.
The opening of the Edition Miami marks the start of something big...
The difference between fast food and food you can whip up in a jiffy is vast, writes Fergus Henderson.
Dim sum master Mak Kwai Pui brings celebrated dumpling house Tim Ho Wan to Australia this month.
Matt Bax gives us the inside scoop on his new Melbourne bar.
In Italy, a sagra is a local food festival. In Melbourne's Malvern, it's the name of an ambitious, four-level Italian...
Go big this season with cuts large enough to feed a crowd: legs of lamb, sides of beef, suckling pigs, and whole fish. The pineapple jerked pork neck with crushed pineapple relish and black bean and rice salad is calling your name...
You haven’t eaten on Indonesia’s most popular island until you’ve explored the rich, bold flavours found in the traditional warungs. Bali insider Maya Kerthyasa takes us on a tour of the best.
Fast, fresh and fabulous – what’s not to like? Here's a preview of the recipes in our February 2015 issue.
"Goat is the world's most consumed meat and we hardly give it a look in Australia. I adore it in so many different preparations, from South-East Asian dishes through to Italian braises, but my favourite is Jamaican curry with its heady spices," says Evans. "I see spices as nature's medicine cabinet and use them in as much of my cooking as possible. If you can't get your hands on quality goat meat (farmers' markets are a good bet or online), then feel free to substitute lamb or another protein. But if you've never had goat before, I urge you to give it a whirl."
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Looking for the best restaurants in Melbourne? Here's our top ten from our 2014 Australian Restaurant Guide.
From barbecued prawns and party pies to lamingtons and Pavlova, these are ten Australian classics you can really sink your teeth into.
This recipe makes about 1.5 litres of ice-cream.
When it comes to cooking, all apples (and there are lots of 'em!) aren't created equal. The glossy green Granny smith is arguably the best apple for cooking, especially in purées and sauces. Its natural tartness makes it ideal for relishes. golden delicious apples have juicy, aromatic flesh and are perfect to use when you want apples to hold their shape after cooking (as in our cider-roasted spatchcock). They are also suited to apple tarts and could be used in place of Braeburns in the apple, ginger and almond cake. Crisp and juicy braeburns, with a pink-red blush against green skin, are great baking apples, although some would argue they are best enjoyed when eaten raw. Another blushing variety is the pink lady, a cross between golden delicious and Lady Williams. A very popular eating apple, its firm dense flesh also holds up well to caramelising, baking and for use in pies. Dark red and elongated, red delicious are the least suited to cooking. They're best put to use thinly sliced raw through salads, where their sweetness is beautifully offset with a piquant dressing. Other great cooking apples include cox's orange pippin, lady williams and, if you can get your hands on them, crabapples, which make the finest tarte Tatin you could hope to eat (look out for the John Downie variety).