OPB | April 14, 2015
Cristina Báez and Jose Chesa, owners and chefs of Ataula restaurant, prepare squid ink paella. Get the recipe so you can make this traditional Spanish dish for your family and friends.
NPR | May 26, 2015
The giant, metal, hot-water urns are at the center of Russian tea culture — and national identity. How that came to be may have as much to do with Russian literature as common usage.
NPR | May 10, 2015
Dan Pashman of WNYC's The Sporkful podcast weighs in on the benefits of eating kids' leftovers. "Graham crackers are better after they've been gummed by my younger daughter," he says.
The latest cookbook from food writer, blogger and podcast host Cathy Erway includes recipes for a wide range of Taiwanese homestyle and street food. Read our Q&A with Erway and get her recipe for beef noodle soup.
Beyonce's lead guitarist hails from Portland, where she runs her own kale chip business. We visit Bibi McGill in her kitchen to learn more about her famous recipe.
Food | Arts | Flora and Fauna | BooksNPR | May 5, 2015 2:59 p.m.
Journalist Barry Estabrook wanted to know more about the animal and its journey from the farm to his plate. In a new book, he explores the dichotomies of the industry that's raising our pork chops.
From Goya to Banksy, artists through the century have tackled modernity and its discontents through depictions of eating outdoors.
We highlight a 160-mile cycling race, reminiscences of an interview with the Oklahoma City bomber, the Finnish prison system, the nuclear deal with Iran, and the meaning of calling someone "trash."
Food | Entertainment | Arts | NationNPR | April 14, 2015 2:38 p.m.
Coffee aficionados say the simple, syringe-like device makes exceptional espresso, and allows for countless variations on the perfect cup. Not surprising, given that its inventor is a serial tinkerer.
Legend has it that a Chinese emperor first discovered tea more than 4,700 years ago. As the culture surrounding tea has changed through the centuries, so, too, have the tools we use to drink it.
Food | Entertainment | ScienceNPR | April 13, 2015 2:57 p.m.
There's a new use for those stale Easter marshmallows you still have lying around: calculating a constant that governs the universe.