Because just as any meal can be improved by the use of spices—saffron from Iran, cinnamon from Sri Lanka, sumac from Sicily—our country can be improved by adapting at home the recipes that work so well elsewhere.
None of the people featured in these stories—or involved in their telling—are just fiddling. They’re providing the music that makes our region worth celebrating in the first place.
Necessity may be the mother of invention, but the parents of innovation have always been love and hope.
Every garden begins with just one thing: the decision to pick up a shovel. We hope these stories inspire you to start digging.
During the holidays we gaze around our towns and tables, and there are almost too many reasons to be grateful.
Perhaps better than anyone, New Yorkers know we’re all more alike than different. And we’re alike, also, in the way we gather around food.
The collection of stories in our August/September 2016 issue illustrates evolution in the same way the faces of the sunflowers lining the roads follow the sun.
In her column, Farmgirl Angst, in this issue, Marilee Foster, one of our most senior writers, brings what we’ve been doing for 10 years…
Innovation is on our minds as technology wends its way into every link of our food chain.
As our contributors and advertisers can attest, being a locavore is a lot more than the availability of fresh produce.
Gastronomic flights not only expand the palate, they expose travelers to what makes Edible so readable: the stories of people who make our food and drink. For without them, we might as well stay home.
Let editor in chief Brian Halweil introduce you to our High Summer 2015 issue.