Welcome to the site! Login or Signup below.
Market Street Food Tour – The Frederick News-Post : Other
A 3-hour guided walking tour and culinary adventure through historic downtown Frederick. Enjoy food and drink tastings at unique local restaurants and specialty food shops while getting a taste of the city’s history, culture and architecture.
All food tastings included.
Welcome to the discussion.
Or, use your
Fri, Jul 19, 12:00 PM
Sat, Jul 20, 12:00 PM
Sun, Jul 21, 12:00 PM
Wed, Jul 24, 12:00 PM
Thu, Jul 25, 12:00 PM
Fri, Jul 26, 12:00 PM
Sat, Jul 27, 12:00 PM
Sun, Jul 28, 12:00 PM
Wed, Jul 31, 12:00 PM
Thu, Aug 01, 12:00 PM
Fri, Aug 02, 12:00 PM
Sat, Aug 03, 12:00 PM
Sun, Aug 04, 12:00 PM
Wed, Aug 07, 12:00 PM
Thu, Aug 08, 12:00 PM
Fri, Aug 09, 12:00 PM
Sat, Aug 10, 12:00 PM
Sun, Aug 11, 12:00 PM
Wed, Aug 14, 12:00 PM
Thu, Aug 15, 12:00 PM
Fri, Aug 16, 12:00 PM
Sat, Aug 17, 12:00 PM
Sun, Aug 18, 12:00 PM
Wed, Aug 21, 12:00 PM
Thu, Aug 22, 12:00 PM
Fri, Aug 23, 12:00 PM
Sat, Aug 24, 12:00 PM
Sun, Aug 25, 12:00 PM
Wed, Aug 28, 12:00 PM
Thu, Aug 29, 12:00 PM
Fri, Aug 30, 12:00 PM
Event recurs untilSunday, Nov 24, 2013
The Frederick News-Post
Phone number: 301-662-1177
Address: 351 Ballenger Center Drive
Frederick, MD 21703
Or, use your
Zhu Changzhen, a 45 year old investigative reporter for Henan-based newspaper Dahe, said in a message posted online that he was returning to a career of selling kebabs on the streets of Zhengzhou after he gave it up 15 years ago to pursue journalism.
Though Zhu said he will do interviews in “emergency situations”, he wants to focus on family and chuanr, saying that being a reporter taught him that “human beings are the most precious things”.
[Image credit: @朱长振]
Get to enjoy the experience of having food from the streets of Chennai at the 10-day street food festival being organised at The Movies, The Spring Hotel till July 21.
The menu would include food items like the nannari sharbath, madras vada pav, special masala vadai, kaara milaga bhajji, marina beach pattani sundal, kothu paratha, meen kozhambu, eeral fry and many more to begin the buffet spread.
To assure the street experience, a push cart will be available with live counters for idly, dosa and parota. A never miss item on the list would be the ‘Movies’s secret recipe Biriyani’ and fusion dosa.
Others items which demand a say are the Burma noodles counter, Salad counter, Kerala style poricha meen, Authentic nandu masala, Spiced chicken gravy, Paneer kurma and Mhudda pappu.
The street food festival is planned for dinner and the street here opens at 7.30pm on all days. Contact: 9551089123
A unicorn is the mascot at Booty’s, the Bywater purveyor of global small plates and offbeat cocktails. Not so long ago, an establishment such as Booty’s would have been as rare in New Orleans as that mythical one-horned horse.
Booty’s looks like a contemporary update of an old-fashioned saloon: sparse design, silver pressed-tin ceiling tiles, and a paint scheme that barely strays from black and gray. The kitchen hops across the globe, from Belgium to Brazil, without setting foot in Louisiana. The small plates, categorized by dishes served on sticks, in cones or meant to be eaten with one’s hands, are faithful renditions of international street food, such as Venezuelan empanadas, Japanese yakitori and Indian papadum.
The cocktails, however, chart their own path. In a day when every serious bar feels pressure to be creative, the drinks at Booty’s still stand out. For example, the Sucker Punch, with the promised hit coming from Brazilian cachaca, combines lime and tarragon with salted watermelon. And the Bourbon Bling, an update on the Old Fashioned, uses banana-infused bourbon to create a drink that would work as a Sazerac substitute for a party of New Orleanians on an African safari.
Tip: Booty’s opens early to serve breakfast, including Stumptown coffee.
Open: Daily. Parking: Street.
Prices: Beer, $3-$7; wine, $7-$10; cocktails, $7.
Crowd: Stylish hipsters of all ages and beginning drinkers who likely still can stay at youth hostels.
Live music: No. Smoking: No. Outdoor seating: No.
courtesy of ArtserveReEYE at Artserve is one of the biggest art events of the year in Fort Lauderdale – perhaps the biggest.
Now in its eigth year, the annual event takes underground street art and brings it up into the light and off the street. In addition to the traditional 2D art there will be live performance art, bands, indie films, comics, fashion, and – perhaps most important to fans of Clean Plate Charlie – food trucks.
After all, what could go better with urban street art than gourmet street food?
Read Also on County Grind: RedEYE Gathers Graffiti Artists, DJs, and Fashionistas in Fort Lauderdale
Food trucks will be on hand to keep the expected crowds of art lovers happily fed. Friar Tucks will be serving up their cheeseburgers, Veggie Xpress serves up an all vegan menu, Frankie Gourmet Dogs also has options for the veggie lovers but – no worries – they also serve 100 percent beef dogs, and the Miami-based gelatto truck Dolci Peccati will be dishing out dessert.
According to the staff at Artserve, about 1,500 people are expected to be in attendance.
“With record crowds expected, ticket lines can be long and we urge people to purchase tickets in advance online to avoid the wait and save almost 30 percent,” said ArtServe President CEO, Jaye Abbate. “Advance tickets at just $7 each, which also includes one complimentary drink ticket at the Red Eye After Party at Rock Bar.”
At this late date, tickets can no longer be purchased online, but you can still get the discounted advance rate at Artserve through Friday, July 19. The day of the event, general admission is $10.
In addition, a limited number of VIP tickets are available which provide access to the VIP Lounge Area serving up signature cocktails, hors d’oeuvres, as well as special parking accommodations – and as popular as RedEYE is, special parking privileges are something to consider.
No matter how you get there or where you park, the art RedEYE has to offer is worth it. You won’t find anything like what you’ll see here in any other gallery.
“Forget that nervous little adjective: ‘edgy,’ said Byron Swart, Managing Director of ArtServe and the event’s founder and mastermind. “RedEYE is a spinoff of the Warhol world. It’s almost overstimulation of the eye. As you walk through the spaces you confront so much that you’re often not sure if you’re a viewer or part of the installation. You’re constantly rubbing your eyes, taking a closer look, and experiencing something new and interesting. This is not your grandmother’s art exhibit.”
RedEYE 2013 is Saturday from 6 to 10 p.m. After the initial event, the RedEYE exhibit will continue to be on display through August 15. Artserve is located at 1350 E. Sunrise Blvd. in Fort Lauderdale. Admission is $7 through July 19 or $10 at the door. VIP, if available, is $50. Call 954-462-8190, or visit artserve.org.
1350 E. Sunrise Blvd., Fort Lauderdale, FL
Show additional locations »
219 S. Fort Lauderdale Beach Blvd., Fort Lauderdale, FL
, Broward / Palm Beach, FL
, Broward / Palm Beach, FL
, Broward / Palm Beach, FL
STREET food is this year’s culinary big thing but its techniques, flavours and ethos have been around for a long time. Master them and you’ll have a new repertoire of fast, cheap and fiercely tasty dishes you’ll return to again and again.
Street food in Malaysia is a foodie’s heaven
Ning restaurant and cookery school in the Northern Quarter is this city’s (if not this country’s) leader in Malaysian cuisine. They’ve just launched a series of Malaysian Street Food Masterclasses led by their award-winning chef Norman Musa where you can learn three new street food menus from scratch.
Street food in Malaysia is a foodie’s heaven. In these classes, Norman will show you how to create the flavour-packed dishes found on the streets of Georgetown in his home state of Penang – widely acclaimed as one of the street food capitals of Asia!
These are involved and theatrical yet practical lessons for small groups. They take place in Ning’s kitchen and converted dining areas, and include up to 5 hours of cooking, tutorial and lunch. You’ll learn how to cook six Malaysian street food dishes, and have a masterclass in wok techniques – this is a real art and understanding it will transform your stir-fries and fried noodle dishes.
If you’re a fan of Malaysian cooking or want to become a street food expert, these masterclasses are not to be missed. They make a great gift for a foodie – it’s a day out that’ll liven up your meal-times for years to come.
Ning in York is also running a series of introductory classes to Malaysian cuisine led by their fun and friendly Head Chef Sous Chef. Like the Manchester classes, they’ll show you how to make distinctive food that’ll impress at all occasions, from quick brunches to dinner parties.
Full details of the Malaysian Street Food and introductory cooking classes at Ning are given below.
If you book onto all three street food classes in Manchester, you save £50. Class sizes are small so please book early to avoid disappointment.
To book call 0845 519 2878 or visit www.ningcatering.com
AHMEDABAD: It is 8 pm in Ahmedabad and a family of four arrives in a swanky car to have Mexican food. The smartly dressed attendant helps his customer park the car, takes the order and talks to him in perfect English. Seems like a perfect fine dining setting. But in reality, the family is at a humble street-side eatery.
Fine dining may have its own charm, but young, educated enterpreneurs in Gujarat are taking to the streets when it comes to offering global cuisine. Unlike earlier, when Gujarati dishes or Indo-Chinese food ruled the streets, these new innovative kiosks and laaris are pampering the tastebuds of the well-travelled Gujarati and at a cheaper rate. A luxury once available only in international hotels and leading restaurants is now available on the streets at prices as low as Rs 50 per dish.
MICA grad Ruchir Joshi has launched a kiosk version of his restaurant that sells momos to capture a larger customer base. “As Gujaratis eat out frequently, they want everything that is available in a fine restaurant at a cheaper price. Most young entrepreneurs keen on entering the food business are reluctant to take the plunge due to high rentals. Starting a street food joint lets them dabble in the business and see the pros and cons,” said Joshi, who sells 200 plates of momos a day since his kiosks opened in March.The fact that Amdavadis are foodies is no news. Today, the city’s gourmets and gourmands can savour everything from bhaji pav, pakodi, cholafali, dabeli and Indo-Chinese to waffles, crepes, mocktails, falafel, and momos as street food.
Along with product innovation, modern street food joints also bring package innovation with disposable tableware. Various gullies in Ahmedabad today offer Thai, Mexican, Lebanese, Arabic, Italian and North-east Indian food. The menus promise appetizers to full course with an Indian touch of extra cheese and extra spice. “People gorge on Burritos bowl, Mexican tidbits, Mexican alcamo and hum pum paneer and, in Spanish food, they love mushroom wrap,” said Parth Trivedi, a qualified IT engineer who started one such street bistro near the CEPT campus.
When Nilay Patel, a 25-year-old BCom graduate was not happy with the kind of jobs he was offered, he started a Mexican food joint in October 2012. “My friends and I were bored of eating Punjabi and Chinese food in Ahmedabad, so I thought of opening an affordable Mexican food eatery,” said Patel.
Similarly, Naitik Shah, a 19-year-old commerce student runs a food joint that sells barbeques, Mexican and Italian food.
Jul 17, 2013
Italian flatbread with chicken, sundried tomatoes, goat cheese and spinach (Images: Jon Sufrin)
Extreme Brandz — the company responsible for Extreme Pita, Mucho Burrito and Purblendz — has opened a new Italian street food restaurant in North York called Via Cibo. It’s a middle ground between sit-down dining and fast-food, which means casual service (orders are placed at a counter) and fare that goes beyond typical fast food.
“It’s a fast-casual concept and the objective is for us to deliver an authentic Italian experience but make sure its very affordable,” says Alex Rechichi, president and CEO of Extreme Brandz.
For this location, Via Cibo’s first, executive chef Steven Rego (who has worked in the kitchens of Rogues, Alioli and Lowville Bistro) has put together a menu of Italian classics, including panini sandwiches, piadina (Italian flatbread), salads, pastas, pizzas and more.
There’s an insalata pollo balsamico, which is a grilled chicken and spinach salad with cipollini onions, sundried tomatoes, goat cheese and balsamic vinaigrette ($12), and there’s a variety of wood-fired pizzas, including a margherita ($10), a quattro formaggi ($12) and a pollo al pesto ($14). Pasta dishes — including carbonara or osso buco — are made with a choice of penne or linguini.
Much of what’s on offer — including sauce, meatballs, sausages and piadina breads — is made on-site, from scratch.
At the end of summer, Via Cibo plans to include seasonal specials on the menu. Also available are Italian beers, wines, sodas and coffee.
The restaurant has a long counter in the middle — made from white Carrara marble — and a front patio that seats 12. The open kitchen offers a view of the wood-burning pizza oven.
Rechichi says other Via Cibo locations are in the works, including an upcoming location in Calgary, and there plans to open more in Ontario as well (the brand could potentially become a franchise).
The restaurant, which had its soft opening on June 6, will be having a grand opening on July 24.
Via Cibo, 808 York Mills Rd., 647-352-7556
Travel Contests / Social Media / Facebook / Airlines / Airline News / Hawaiian Airlines / Hawaii Travel / → All Tags
Travel Contest Alert: Share Your Street Food Smarts for Hawaiian Airlines Flights
Were always up for a little distraction during the workday, and were sure thats the case for you as well. Airline contests are perfect for a little cubicle daydreaming, and today were helping you imagine being in Hawaii thanks to a little contest through Hawaiian Airlines.
Its a Facebook thing, so youll need to be down with that whole scene before moving forward. Up for grabs is a grand total of 140,000 HawaiianMiles, and thats enough for a round-trip flight for two people between Hawaii and pretty much anywhere else in North America.
- albuquerque street food
- austin food carts
- beer festivals
- best food carts
- best food carts in portland
- charlotte street food
- chicago food carts
- chicago food trucks
- chicago street food
- columbus street food
- dallas street food
- dc food trucks
- dc street food
- detroit street food
- food and wine events
- food cart
- food carts miami
- food carts portland oregon
- food events
- food festivals
- food truck festival
- food truck la
- food truck miami
- food truck nyc
- food trucks
- food trucks chicago
- food trucks in los angeles
- food trucks la
- food trucks las vegas
- food trucks nyc
- food trucks orange county
- food trucks seattle
- gourmet food truck festival
- gourmet food trucks
- hot dog cart
- hot dog carts
- hot food carts
- los angeles food carts
- los angeles food truck
- louisville-jefferson county street food
- memphis food trucks
- memphis street food
- Mobile Cuisine
- mobile food truck
- new york food carts
- nyc food trucks
- oakland street food
- philadelphia street food
- phoenix street food
- portland street food
- seattle food carts
- street food
- street food cart
- street food chicago
- street food dc
- street food in china
- street food in italy
- the green truck
- vending food carts
- virginia beach food trucks
- virginia wine festivals 2011
- wine festivals