Our clean eating issue is out now, packed with super lunch bowls, gluten-free desserts and more - including our cruising special, covering all luxury on the seas.
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Cirrus moves the Bentley team down to the water and into more lighthearted territory without sacrificing polish, writes Pat Nourse.
A vegetable patch without rocket lacks a great staple, according to Mat Pember. The perennial performer is a leaf for all seasons.
Massimo Bottura and more are coming to the Sydney Opera House.
Expect Mexican-Asian flavours and an all-natural wine list from two of Sydney’s edgier operators.
Director of Shakespeare theatre company Cheek by Jowl Declan Donnellan walks us through the essential sights and his favourite cafes and restaurants of his hometown.
Bellota chef Danielle Rensonnet talks us through the current menu at the restaurant and her favourite summer ingredients.
Returning for another year, Melbourne’s Tomato Festival is ripe with cooking demonstrations, talks, and produce stalls dedicated to plump produce.
To celebrate our first-ever Clean Eating issue (on the stands right now!) we chat to Daniel Riley, an acclaimed dancer with Sydney's Bangarra Dance Theatre, about how he eats on and off the stage.
Counting down from 20, here are this summer's most-loved recipes.
The restaurant and hotel scene on Australia's favourite holiday island has never been more exciting and Australian chefs, owners and restaurateurs are leading the charge, writes Samantha Coomber.
From an effortless tomato and ricotta herbed tart to Sri Lankan fish curries and chewy pork-and-pineapple skewers, these no-fuss recipes lend to relaxing on a humid summer's night.
These baguette recipes are picture-perfect and picnic ready, bursting with fillings like slow-cooked beef tongue, poached egg and grilled asparagus and classic leg ham and cheese.
David Thompson brings the heat to Melbourne with his newest incarnation of Long Chim. Michael Harden drops by for dinner.
The Melbourne suburb lost some of its lustre in recent years, but is now bouncing back.
There's not much that can top a classic Aperol Spritz when the temperature rises, but in case you're looking for something new, here are seven different ways to spin the refreshing cocktail, from rum to cucumber.
The Derwent Valley is the entry point to the World
Heritage-listed wonders of the Franklin-Gordon Wild Rivers National Park and the
South-West Wilderness. The Rivers Run touring route takes in all the
local highlights from picturesque oast houses or hop kilns and
colonial architecture to the magnificent mountain ashes of the Styx
Valley, home to the outhern hemisphere's tallest tree. Whether up
hill or down dale, there's always something to admire.
The hub of the Derwent Valley is an impeccably English village
of stone houses, poplar avenues and a town square. Settled by
Norfolk Island immigrants at the start of the 19th century, it can
lay claim to one of Australia's oldest pubs, the circa 1825 Bush
Inn on Montague Street, and Tasmania's oldest church, St
Matthews on Bathurst Street.
As well as being a gateway to the Tasmanian wilderness and west coast, New Norfolk is renowned for antique shops brimming with colonial, deco and Georgian treasures. Swoon over the pricey pieces and 19th-century department-store interiors at the The Drill Hall Emporium. Stay in a convict-built Georgian mansion at Woodbridge on the Derwent, a member of the prestigious Small Luxury Hotels of the World group. Regional food and wines dominate at Woodbridge's Pavilion dining room and the hotel has kayaks and bicycles for guests to work off the excess along the Derwent River.
The big attraction of touring this slice of Tasmania is surrendering to the charms of peaceful rural roads. Even the smallest towns can have surprising secrets.
Book well ahead at the wildly popular Agrarian
Kitchen, a farm-based cooking school in Lachlan run by
Gourmet Traveller contributing food editor Rodney Dunn and
his wife Séverine. Based in a 19th-century schoolhouse, this unique
gourmet experience combines beautiful surroundings with heirloom
produce, rare-breed animals and delicious meals.
At Hayes, Two Metre Tall runs a hop-to-tap artisan brewery on a 600-hectare farm. Handmade ales and ciders are crafted for "flavour, sustainability and truth of origin". On the way there, pull over at Pulpit Rock for postcard valley views.
At Bothwell, a picturesque hamlet settled by Scots in 1822, the finest Caledonian customs endure. Nant Distillery produces Australia's only highland single malt whiskey, using Tasmanian barley and pure highland lakes water. The nearby Ratho golf links is Australia's oldest golf course and possibly the only one where sheep still tend the greens. The tiny town itself is charming, with almost 60 buildings on the Tasmanian Heritage Register.
The waterfalls, rainforests and tarns of Mt Field National Park, an hour north-west of Hobart, provide the perfect setting for platypus, echidnas, Bennetts wallabies and Australia's only deciduous winter tree.
See art history in the making at Derwent Bridge, near Lake St Clair, where artist Greg Duncan is hand-carving the history of the central highlands in wood to create a 100-metre long sculpture, The Wall in the Wilderness.
Try some terrific cool-climate wines along the way, like Derwent Estate's standout pinot noir, chardonnay and riesling at Granton.
And don't miss the Salmon Ponds at Plenty, about 9km from New Norfolk. Established in 1864 using imported English salmon and trout stock, this historic hatchery has supplied the state's lakes with around one million fish each year. Tour the grounds, absorb the history and, if the urge to cast a line strikes, you're in luck - the Derwent Valley boasts some of Tasmania's best trout fishing.
This online feature was published on the Gourmet Traveller website in October 2012.
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