The Hemingway Cookbook by Craig Boreth. Photo credit: Gazelle Book Services.
Legendary author and journalist Ernest Hemingway was known for his insatiable appetite for life including good food and drink.
So we love that Craig Boreth celebrates Hemingway in The Hemingway Cookbook (Chicago Review Press), a collection of 125+ recipes from Hemingway’s life and art. The dishes include Dorado Fillet in Damn Good Sauce; Woodcock Flambé in Armagnac; Campfire Apple Pie, and Fillet of Lion.
Boreth has recreated the meals that enriched Hemingway’s literature, collecting recipes from former Hemingway haunts, period cookbooks, and other sources. He has included family photos; dining passages from stories (“A Moveable Feast”, “The Old Man and the Sea” and “A Farewell to Arms”); his short stories; personal correspondence; and a contribution from his last wife, Mary.
The Food Book: A Journey through the Great Cuisines of the World. Photo credit: Lonely Planet.
Craving new food travel ideas, flavors, textures and aromas? Then you might be inspired by Lonely Planet’s The Food Book: A Journey through the Great Cuisines of the World. The culinary reference shares insights into the culture, history and essential dishes of 40+ countries including markets, street food, fine dining and family feasts.
Designed for foodies and travelers alike, the book is packed with food and destination photography from around the world. The Food Book profiles France, Italy, Spain, Portugal, the UK, Ireland, Sweden, Norway, Denmark, Germany, Belgium, Switzerland, Poland, Hungary, Russia, Georgia, Greece, Turkey, Morocco, Egypt, Lebanon, Iran, India, Sri Lanka, China, Japan, Korea, Thailand, Vietnam, Malaysia, Indonesia, Philippines, Australia, New Zealand, USA, Canada, Mexico, Jamaica, Guatemala, Brazil, Argentina, Peru, Chile, Ethiopia, South Africa, Mozambique and Ghana.
Maltby St Market, part of ‘London’s Secret History of Street Food Tours.’ Photo credit: Presidential Apartments.
London is one of Europe’s culinary destinations. We’re lovers of London street food so we’re intrigued by ‘London’s Secret History of Street Food Tours’ designed for London newcomers and locals.
Presidential Apartments in Kensington has curated the tours available to guests staying at their luxury serviced apartment suites. The street food tours will highlight London street food from cult food trucks to historic markets, food history (Dark Ages, Romans, colonial eras, spice trade, immigration) and the modern foodie revolution in Britain. The luxury apartment suites have partnered with Emma Parker of Coutours , a London-based local guide and expert on the best hidden foodie hotspots in Zone One.
On the three-hour ‘London’s Secret History of Street Food Tours’, guests will get “under the skin of London’s culinary melting pot”, meeting producers and stall-holders and sampling authentic food. They will taste oysters, chocolate, traditional British pies, artisan cheese and East London delicacy jellied eels.
Among the tour stops on the street food tour is London’s Borough Market, one of the city’s oldest food markets dating back to the 13th century. Another stop is the Rope Walk/Maltby St Market (above) which is called a “full-blown gastronomic haven.”
‘London’s Secret History of Street Food Tours’
Size: Maximum of 10 people
Times: Saturday mornings, 10 am – 1 pm
Price: £28pp based on a minimum of 2, or £75 for a family of 2 adults and up to 3 children. Prices include a complimentary hot drink and bites of food along the tour.
Transportation: Public transport and on foot
Fresh, delicious cooking inspiration is only photos away on Instagram.
On Instagram, you can easily find food and cooking Instagramers galore.
One of our favorites is @sweetsugarbean who describes herself as “chef, food blogger, with a deep affection for bacon, butter, gardens, cats, and living room dance parties.”
Here are 5 Fab Cooking Instagramers:
See more 5 Fab Instagramers.