A new start-up is making vegan food for dogs and lab-grown mouse meat for cats. It wants to change the way all pets eat.
“About this collection
The Culinary Institute of America’s special collection of 30,000 historical menus includes menus from CIA restaurants and donations from major menu collectors, including George Lang, Chapman S. Root, Vinnie Oakes, and Roy Andries de Groot. Assembled over decades, the collection illustrates the history of dining in America and abroad, with menus from all of the states and over 80 countries, as well as ships, railroads and airlines.”
From the About page: “The 1930s are a fascinating moment to study food. Examining how ordinary people bought, cooked, ate, and thought about food can reveal previously hidden aspects of American life during a time of vast economic and social change. What America Ate’s website invites users to interact with and enhance the historical sources, while the digital archive allows users to approach American food in the Depression from three distinct angles.”
Source: Home | What America Ate
Finding granola, hummus, organic produce and whole grains is easy now, but it wasn’t always. Jonathan Kauffman’s new book, Hippie Food, explores the people and places that expanded America’s palate.
6 easy recipes for the quintessential holiday cookout side.
The quality and variety of food in the U.S. has never been better. The business seems to be struggling. What’s really going on?
For celebrity chef Wolfgang Puck and his team, serving seafood, caviar, sushi and Champagne for 1,500 is not too tall an order. It will be Puck’s 23rd year of preparing the feast for the official Governors Ball after-Oscars party.
With four restaurants on the Las Vegas Strip and a new TV production company, one of the world’s biggest food media moguls just keeps getting bigger.
A produce processor renamed its food scraps “sparcs” and started finding uses for them other than the trash.
Eclipse Theaters – Luxury Theater in Downtown Las Vegas featuring on property lounge and dining.
DrWeb says: A new way to view cinema, opening soon in downtown Las Vegas… as perspective, here’s an image of “Interior, box office, Alabama Theatre, Birmingham, Alabama,” and here’s the notes from the Library of Congress on the Alabama Theatre:
“The Alabama Theatre was built in 1927 by Paramount Studios as an Alabama showcase for Paramount films. It was used primarily as a movie palace for 55 years, with the exception of the annual Miss Alabama pagent and the weekly Mickey Mouse Club. In 1987, the owners of the facility declared bankruptcy and the theatre was purchased by Birmingham Landmarks Inc., a non-profit corporation.”