» FORK & CORK
Tuesday, September 13 2011 , Your time is 15:58:00
Viticulture has deep roots in Anatolia. In Turkey, when we refer to our past, we tend to mention just Anatolia, as if Turkey consists only of Asia Minor.
How Turkey became a tea-drinking nation is one of the great miracles of the last century.
AYLİN ÖNEY TAN - email@example.com
Standing still in front of the gigantic yellow vacuum in the wall, I was trying to walk away, but just could not.
My memory is hazy; it must have been 1982, or maybe even a year earlier, but I clearly remember the moment we met at the old harbor of Assos, just in front of the wonderful house he had restored near the sea.
If a single pomegranate or a dozen grapes seem too weak of an attempt to secure a year of plenty, then one has to go for numbers, and try to eat thousands of lentils, beans or wheat berries. Eating lentils is the ultimate superstition in Italy, no table can be without
The Aula of Amsterdam University is packed full with scholars, students, researchers, historians, food writers, journalists; all to attend the one-day-only first “Amsterdam Symposium on the History of Food.”
Many Christian celebrations have their Pagan roots in Anatolia, later adopted to religious holidays. Santa Claus is one of them, the hometown of St. Nicholas is just on the Mediterranean coast, on the skirts of the Taurus mountains. This week's recipes is from that region
One photograph found in a second-hand bookshop became the iconic masterpiece of a recent irresistibly tempting exhibition: 'A Sweet History of Chocolate from Ottoman to Republican Times'
“Hamdım, Piştim, Yandım”. A life-long spritual journey was summarized in these three words only.