Get the latest listings of Australia's best dining establishments on your iPhone.
Subscribe this month and you could win 1 of 10 Hawaiian holidays for two, valued at $9500 each!
Download the latest issue of Gourmet Traveller for your iPad.
Our restaurant critics' picks of the latest and best eats around the country this week.
Want to know where to find Melbourne's best pizza? Read on...
Brace your appetites, Australia. Melbourne Food and Wine Festival is back on February 28 for 17 days of food and drink-fuelled good times.
Italian food writer Andrea Petrini describes Ben Shewry as “a pearl of a cook, and of a man”...
Not as organised as you'd hoped to be this festive season? Don't worry, our last-minute Christmas provisions list is here to help.
Iconic Seppeltsfield winery in the Barossa Valley has teamed up with JamFactory to create a unique space...
The third instalment of GT WINE contributor Tyson Stelzer’s The Champagne Guide is here.
Three great New South Wales wine bars to add to your list.
It's the holiday season, and what kind of holidays would they be without the cakes, puddings, sweets...If you're looking for Christmas mains, sides and drinks, you can't go wrong with our Christmas essentials slideshow.
All you need to celebrate Christmas with all the trimmings. Take a sneak peek at the recipes from our latest issue.
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.
Gourmet Traveller hits the road this month...
Whether you like them barbecued, pan-fried or tossed through a salad, nothing says Australian summer like prawns. Here are some of our all-time favourite recipes.
Queensland’s most famous beach playground is as glamorous as ever, but a new sophistication and serious food cred are emerging on the Gold Coast, Fiona Donnelly reports.
Note Trenette is a narrow, flat pasta, thicker than linguine, that is traditionally served with pesto.
"Basil originated in Asia and Africa but it is present all over the Mediterranean, and found a habitat in Italy in the climate and soil of Liguria," explains Sydney's Lucio Galletto. "It is there that the best of many varieties grow, and the Ligurian people learnt quickly how to use it gastronomically in the noblest way: pesto. This symbol of Ligurian cucina has very ancient origins: its roots are in an oriental sauce (Arabic or Persian) that was based on a mixture of pine nuts and fresh acidic cheese. Throughout the centuries, oil and basil were added to these ingredients, and the fresh cheese was substituted with grated parmesan and Pecorino because of the abundance of these ingredients in the region. The great debate is about the strength of the sauce: the amount of garlic used and the sharpness of the Pecorino. In the Riviera di Levante, near the Tuscan border (where this recipe is from), it is quite a mild sauce, and traditionally served with a durum wheat pasta such as trenette or spaghetti, with green beans and potatoes. Other types of pasta that can be served with pesto include trofie (little dumplings of wheat and chestnut flour, without egg) or gnocchi, mandili de sea ('silk handkerchiefs'; very fine fresh rag pasta). Purists may insist on using a stone mortar and a wooden pestle, but today almost everybody uses a blender, which gives excellent results. It is essential, however, not to overheat the oil, as this ruins the aroma of the basil, so minimum speed and frequent pauses for cooling are necessary."