A new documentary is coming out about Bourdain, but one could learn even more about his ethos by looking at the various TV programs he hosted.
Maite Gomez-Rejón founded Artbites in 2007, sharing her combination of food and art history, including recipes inspired by historical works.
With Untitled Pizza Movie, David Shapiro spotlights a slice of NYC life.
The documentary The Truffle Hunters looks at a dying way of life.
The short film Egg Cream explores the history of the Downtown Jewish concoction.
The online series Hot Ones has guests eat a series of increasingly hot wings while being asked incisive questions. It’s a welcome respite from the blandness of most entertainment junkets.
Offal, a show named after innards, ought to have some messy moments and blunt edges, and it luckily does.
Artists Theresa Loong and Laura Nova’s Feed Me a Story gathers family recipes and immigrant food experiences through a roving social engagement project.
The Dutch loved painting lemons; Italians, oranges and pears. Meanwhile, artists from the US and France were the most likely to incorporate the humble cracker into their canvases.
Artist Lisa Gross, who founded the League of Kitchens, acknowledges that each of its workshops starts off a bit awkwardly, as six participants enter an unfamiliar neighborhood and step into a stranger’s home.
A photographer of Mexican American life is raising funds for a new exhibition in Austin, Texas.
In the world of fast food art, there are Spanish-speaking Chihuahuas, bespectacled southern gentlemen, and hamburger-dealing clowns. Now, there’s a new and unlikely emblem of American gastronomy: a skeleton.