From the moment Edible Long Island was a mere twinkle in my eye, six years ago, to its conception 18 months ago, I have felt like a proud and giddy mom-to-be.
There are many routes to a White House state dinner. One nine-year-old from Manhasset cooked his way there.
Five years ago, Michael and Kurt Bohlsen, owners of the Bohlsen Restaurant Group, began an annual grassroots fund-raising campaign at their restaurants, supporting local breast cancer coalitions: “Eat, Drink and Think Pink.”
This generation’s version of girl power may very well be found in a pint glass.
Ilegal, in spite of its distinctively colorful and surreptitious beginnings, is proud to have joined the “farm-to-bar” movement.
It turns out the Long Island Cares Harry Chapin Food Bank is about more than just food.
Food and film festival celebrates the blending of two of our most creative cultures.
A rabbit hole may lead one to a subconscious wonderland inhabited by anthropomorphic creatures and nonsensical logic puzzles. Suzy McDonald’s rabbit hole, however, is intimately routed to wine.
There’s an autumn beverage or bite for every palate.
Connecting food and terroir. • Photographs by Stephen LaMarche
Who hasn’t daydreamed of ditching the 9-to-5 life and starting over somewhere warmer, slower-paced, with one of those do-what-you-love jobs? Long Islanders Jamie Kutch and Kristen Green-Kutch made that fantasy their reality and we’re all reaping the benefits.
Since he was a little boy at his great-aunt Rosie’s Christmas Eve feasts, chef Steve Cardello has lived for the food that gathered his family together. He recalls his relatives cooking and enjoying the fruits of their labor on many occasions, the dinner table always a centerpiece to his memories, and the food they shared, a staple in his upbringing.