Beyond the beach capital of Rio de Janeiro, the jungle capital of Manaus and the capital city of Brasilia, there’s São Paulo, the undisputed capital of gastronomy
Oops! I Dropped the Lemon Tart. Five Ages of Parmigiano Reggiano. The Crunchy Part of the Lasagne. What do these three dishes have in common?
“Every artist dreams of suicide, and this is my suicide. Gaggan will never come back, never resurface as a restaurant”
“Cosme is not just a restaurant, it’s more of a cultural institution. We might not know everything about cooking but we all strive to do the best we can”
“I realised that I had started to become a mature chef when I started to remove things from plates rather than adding and adding and adding”
“As Indian chefs, we need to change how people perceive Indian food”
“We’re speaking a language of food. Gastronomy can create change, there’s no question about it.”
“The message is: know where your fish comes from. Peru is the land of ceviche, but how are we going to be Peru without fish?”
Chefs are cooking for the first time with ingredients they didn’t even know they had because much of their country had been inaccessible under FARC rule.
“Ferran Adrià motivated me at El Bulli and now I’m here to motivate the next generation.”
When Barber asked Mazourek why he didn’t make a squash that tasted good, the breeder responded by saying that nobody had ever asked him to breed specifically with flavour in mind.
“Perfection doesn’t exist. It’s whether we feel that the moment is completed. I have a bigger mission now.”
“Only in the last two years have I found myself as a chef.”
A three-day jaunt in a nifty hire car was the perfect amount of time to take in the capital and the iconic Lake Bled before combining peaceful countryside with destination dining at Hisa Franko.
“With Noma 2.0, we dare again to fail.”
While most global foodies can identify ceviche as a Peruvian dish and tacos as Mexican, many would be hard-pushed to name a typically Colombian bite.
“A chef in 2017 is much more than the sum of his recipes. We have a big responsibility to show the young generation the right approach for the future.”
Eighteen years old and desperate for cash to fund a summer of partying in Ibiza, the future world’s greatest chef did what any teenager might do – he took a job washing pots.
After the roaring success of the first Osso, Garibaldi is planning a second branch, with a new supersized butcher’s shop serving meaty sandwiches.
“There’s one day in this job when you have to choose between being a wife and mother, and being a chef. If I had been in love and had a baby in my thirties, I probably wouldn’t be where I am today”