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Tag: Heritage Radio Network
On April 28, Chefs Collaborative will host Meat Matters: an event open to the public featuring tastings and discussions with chefs the likes of Rick Bayless, Piper Davis, Howard Kalachnikoff, Stephen Stryjewski and Bill Telepan among others.
Fifty years ago, Americans did not swim daily in a sea of junk food. Today we do. There’s a parallel in the storytelling world.
Earlier this month, luminaries of the food movement — who also happen to be longtime friends — took the stage at Cooper Union’s historic Great Hall for a friendly conversation about the current state of food and agriculture.
To enhance the experience of reading our upcoming drinks issue, we’ve collected some corresponding Heritage Radio segments for your listening pleasure.
We’re sure you listen to every single episode of the two weekly Heritage Radio Network shows hosted by Edible Manhattan staffers. Both are produced by the amazing Jack Inslee (we like to call him Jack in the booth), who also hits the streets in rain sleet and last Saturday’s snow to report on behalf of the network. Here’s his reportage from the Occupy Against Big Food rally held at Zuccotti Park last weekend, where Marion Nestle and Anna Lappe spoke to the crowd.
This week on The Food Seen on HeritageRadioNetwork.com our photo editor Michael Harlan Turkell interviewed the owners of Brooklyn’s Thistle Hill Tavern. David Massoni, who worked for Mario Batali, and John Bush, a former music photographer, are partners in the Park Slope restaurant. Also online is episode 3 of HeritageRadio’s Matt & Rachel Show, the new talk show featuring yours truly and the Takedown’s Matt Timms. The week’s segment featured Plumpy’ Nut, why beans weren’t taken on the Western Trails, The Columbian Exchange and the difference between Cajun and Creole food.
Today at 3 p.m. on THE FOOD SEEN, our photo editor Michael Harlan Turkell interviews former Washington Post reporter Jane Black and Brent Cunningham, the couple currently writing a book on Huntington, West Virginia–the rural town where Jamie Oliver’s Food Revolution taped it’s first season.