I’ve never been a big fan of chips when eating out. They always seem to be either too soggy, too undercooked or overcooked, too oily, too burnt or any combination of all the above.
Easter Sunday was always a time for the family getting together when I was growing up, and it’s still an occasion when you’re guaranteed to find a few generations of my nearest and dearest all in one place at one time.
The long Easter weekend is the perfect opportunity to gather friends and family together and linger over a long relaxing meal.
Today’s column finds me raving about another of Scotland’s amazing products. Now, if you’re an avid reader of my columns you’ll be used to me going on about how good our natural larder is.
The earliest records for rhubarb date back to 2700 BC in China where it was cultivated for medicinal purposes.
Graeme Pallister, chef proprietor of 63 Tay Street in Perth, shares his love of foraging and encourages us to get closer to Mother Nature
Garry Watson, chef proprietor of Gordon’s Restaurant in Inverkeilor, sets the classic culinary flame alight with a steak au poivre
Martin Hollis, executive chef at the Old Course St Andrews looks at the distinguished history of the leek
Graeme Pallister recalls happy childhood memories by making a hearty bowl of lentil soup
Garry Watson takes a trip to Cape Town and finds his culinary radar is on red alert...