Cuisine

JOANNE WEIR’S PLATES AND PLACES
Flavors of the Rhine

 

Joanne takes you to the spectacular castle-filled Middle Rhine Valley, a UNESCO World Heritage site. She visits the Heidelberg Castle, and makes some of her favorite local dishes. Joanne also visits Rudesheim am Rhein to taste some of their famous locally-made brandy. Recipes: Herb spatzle; pork tenderloin with red onions, cabbage and apples.

 

 

 

CHRISTOPHER KIMBALL’S MILK STREET TELEVISION
Taipei Cooking Lesson

 

In this episode, Christopher Kimball travels to Taipei, Taiwan, where he meets Qin Jia Bing Dian, who teaches him her secret to making the flakiest scallion pancakes. Back at Milk Street, Milk Street cook Lynn Clark shows Chris how to make Taiwanese flaky scallion pancakes at home, and viewers learn how to make Taiwanese five-spice pork with rice (Lu rou fan) with Milk Street cook Matthew Card.

 

 

 

CHRISTOPHER KIMBALL’S MILK STREET TELEVISION
New Mexico, Old Mexico

 

In this episode, Milk Street cook Matthew Card breaks down the steps for preparing a moist and flavorful carne adovada. Then, Milk Street cook Bianca Borges shows Christopher Kimball how to make Mexican chicken soup with tomatillos and hominy, a staple with a twist. Finally, Milk Street cook Lynn Clark shows how to bake a rich and moist cake without an oven with a recipe for stovetop chocolate cake.

 

 

 

FAMILY INGREDIENTS
Puerto Rico – Arroz con Gandules

 

Part foodie, part travelogue, part genealogy, Family Ingredients follows acclaimed Hawai‘i restaurateur and sustainability hero Ed Kenney, as he meets with different individuals in the Islands, and follows each person’s cherished food memory to its origin around the globe. He takes off to explore Okinawa, Tahiti, California, Japan, Puerto Rico and the Hawaiian Islands, showcasing how cuisine can profoundly unite cultures, communities and families.

 

Puerto Rico – Arroz con Gandules
Puerto Rican pride thrives in Hawaiʻi. Ed Kenney meets up with entertainer Tiara Hernandez, whose family grew up in Waikiki showrooms. They follow a culinary path to a country she’s never seen to learn more about her heritage.

 

 

FAMILY INGREDIENTS
Japan – Miso Soup

 

Part foodie, part travelogue, part genealogy, Family Ingredients follows acclaimed Hawaiʻi restaurateur and sustainability hero Ed Kenney, as he meets with different individuals in the Islands, and follows each person’s cherished food memory to its origin around the globe. He takes off to explore Okinawa, Tahiti, California, Japan, Puerto Rico and the Hawaiian Islands, showcasing how cuisine can profoundly unite cultures, communities and families.

 

Japan – Miso Soup
In Japan, miso factories are like microbreweries in America. Host Ed Kenney and fellow Hawai‘i restaurateur Alan Wong dive into the origins of miso soup, Wong’s favorite childhood dish, and search for the finest ingredients.

 

 

FAMILY INGREDIENTS
California – Pipi Kaula

 

Part foodie, part travelogue, part genealogy, Family Ingredients follows acclaimed Hawai‘i restaurateur and sustainability hero Ed Kenney, as he meets with different individuals in the Islands, and follows each person’s cherished food memory to its origin around the globe. He takes off to explore Okinawa, Tahiti, California, Japan, Puerto Rico and the Hawaiian Islands, showcasing how cuisine can profoundly unite cultures, communities and families.

 

California – Pipi Kaula
At one time, the Hawaiian cowboys were considered some of the best cowboys in the world. They also made the most tender beef jerky called pipi kaula. We’ll trace the origins of the Hawaiian cowboy lifestyle to the adobes of California and discover how these traditions of music and food are still enjoyed today.

 

FAMILY INGREDIENTS
Tahiti – Poisson Cru

 

Part foodie, part travelogue, part genealogy, Family Ingredients follows acclaimed Hawaiʻi restaurateur and sustainability hero Ed Kenney, as he meets with different individuals in the Islands, and follows each person’s cherished food memory to its origin around the globe. He takes off to explore Okinawa, Tahiti, California, Japan, Puerto Rico and the Hawaiian Islands, showcasing how cuisine can profoundly unite cultures, communities and families.

 

Tahiti – Poisson Cru

It started because they said it couldn’t be done. Polynesians navigated their world on canoes following the stars. Modern seafarers proved it was true. Meet a crewmember on the Hokulea worldwide voyage traversing the planet with a stop at his ancestral home. A family moment to remember and a dish never to forget.

 

 

SIMPLY MING
On The Road In Hawaiʻi: Ed Kenney

SIMPLY MING - On The Road In Hawaiʻi: Ed Kenney

 

On this episode of Simply Ming, Ming’s second stop in Hawaii finds him in Oʻahu with three-time James Beard Award semifinalist Chef Ed Kenney. Island-born and raised, Ed trained at the Culinary Institute of the Pacific’s Culinary Arts Program and trained in some of Honolulu’s top restaurants. Ed opened TOWN in 2005, followed by Downtown at the HiSAM, Uptown Events, Kaimuku Superette, Food Shed Community Kitchen, Mud Hen Water, and most recently Mahina & Sun’s. His restaurants are lively gatherin gplaces guided by the mantra, “local first, organic whenever possible, with aloha always”. Together Ed and Ming kick off the show with a tour of MAʻO Organic Farms before making a TYKU Mojito. It is followed by Ed’s l’ A Lawalu with Chili Pepper Water and Ming’s Macademia Curried Opah with Farm Vegetables.

 

 

 

FAMILY INGREDIENTS
Okinawa – Soki Soba

 

Part foodie, part travelogue, part genealogy, Family Ingredients follows acclaimed Hawai‘i restaurateur and sustainability hero Ed Kenney, as he meets with different individuals in the Islands, and follows each person’s cherished food memory to its origin around the globe. He takes off to explore Okinawa, Tahiti, California, Japan, Puerto Rico and the Hawaiian Islands, showcasing how cuisine can profoundly unite cultures, communities and families.

 

Okinawa – Soki Soba
Okinawan soba is not to be confused with Japanese soba. The blend of noodles, soup and pork spare ribs embodies the spirit of the Okinawan people and the complex history that make up its islands.

 

 

 

DINING WITH THE CHEF
Japanese-Style Fried Meatballs

DINING WITH THE CHEF: Japanese-Style Fried Meatballs

 

In this episode, we’ll be making Japanese-style fried meatballs. Rika’s mother taught her this unique recipe, where instead of stewing them, the meatballs are fried. By pre-heating onions in the microwave, their flavor can be integrated into the meat more easily. To add seasoning, we’ll be using soy sauce, ginger, and nutmeg, to give the flavor plenty of complexity. We’ll also be focusing on side dish soups made with ginger, and showing a simple recipe for one of the many different Japanese dishes made with ginger.

 

 

 

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