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Articles by: Eataly Magazine

  • Suppli al Telefono
    Dining in & out: From Eataly Magazine
    EATALY MAGAZINE(May 19, 2017)
    Pasta alla carbonara has humble roots in the Apennine hills of central Italy, not far from Roma. The dish was known as the shepherds’ favorite as they roamed the hilly pastures following the movement of flocks, a practice known as transumanza, thanks to its simple, readily available ingredients: egg, guanciale, and cheese.
  • Suppli al Telefono
    Dining in & out: From Eataly Magazine
    EATALY MAGAZINE(May 01, 2017)
    Romans describe supplì as "al telefono" because when you pull one of the rice croquettes apart, long strings of mozzarella stretch between halves, much like an old-school telephone.
  • Carciofi alla romana
    Dining in & out: From Eataly Magazine
    EATALY MAGAZINE(May 01, 2017)
    For the most flavorful dishes, we recommend cooking in season. Right now, our chefs are feeling this simple recipe that highlights fresh artichokes and transports us to Roma in the springtime.
  • Dining in & out: From Eataly Magazine
    EATALY MAGAZINE(April 27, 2017)
    The Tuscan answer to biscotti, these twice-baked almond cookies are extra crunchy. In Toscana, cantucci are traditionally dunked in Vin Santo, sweet dessert wine – but they are also perfect for dunking in coffee or tea.
  • Taste the Mediterranean
    Dining in & out: From Eataly Magazine
    EATALY MAGAZINE(April 20, 2017)
    Panzanella is the quintessential dish to throw together when you don't want to go to the store. The classic Tuscan salad calls for only a few simple ingredients: stale bread, misc. produce, and basic seasonings. Centuries ago in Toscana, when bread was baked only once a week, families would use leftover loaves by soaking the stale bread in olive oil and vinegar. The revitalized bread would be tossed with whatever fresh produce was available in the garden.
  • Dining in & out: From Eataly Magazine
    EATALY MAGAZINE(March 29, 2017)
    Spring has finally arrived. To celebrate the fresh flavor, reach for pinzimonio, a Tuscan salad featuring seasonal vegetables. We love this flexible recipe because it is based on only the freshest seasonal vegetables. As a result, each pinzimonio is unique.
  • Dining in & out: From Eataly Magazine
    EATALY MAGAZINE(March 09, 2017)
    Risi e bisi, which simply means rice and peas in the Venetian dialect, is the most famous of all risottifrom the region. In the days of the Venetian Republic, it was served before the Doge on April 25, the feast of San Marco and the national day. In Veneto, risotti are served all’onda, which literally means "on the waves." In fact, it means with quite a lot of liquid, rather like the city of Venezia itself.
  • Dining in & out: From Eataly Magazine
    EATALY MAGAZINE(March 02, 2017)
    Pasta may be Italy’s most famous first course, but rice is equally key to Italian cuisine. During the Renaissance, the swamps near Milano were turned into rice paddies, and rice has played a starring role ever since. One of our favorite Milanese dishes is Saffron Risotto.

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