Not everyone is in agreement as to what dishes make a great Thanksgiving dinner. We dug around and asked some of our favorite chefs what their Thanksgiving dealbreakers were -- which dishes must be served, which rules could not be broken -- and here's what they told us.
Though not the typical Thanksgiving tribute we would have expected, we applaud Jose Andrés' op-ed to enlighten us on what cooking fuel and clean stoves really means for the developing world. (Bet those a**holes who bought a $35,000 Thanksgiving dinner might feel a little foolish now.)
Her name is Susan E. Morrison (and she goes by "Susie"). She'll be joining the first-ever female executive at the White House, Cristeta Comerford, whom is said to be Morrison's "mentor, leader and inspiration."
New York may be a culinary mecca, but it’s not the be-all and end-all of food talent. And as such, we’ve taken it upon ourselves to highlight celebrity, notable, or otherwise up-and-coming chefs you should know about across the country.
Whether you’re taking a trip to Louisville and looking for a great place to eat (Ed Lee’s restaurant, duh), or are a Charlottesville local who wants to know which chefs you can defend to the self-righteous hometown death (particularly if they secure a spot on Top Chef or Chopped), we’re here to give you the heads up on which chefs you need to know in your city — and why.
This week’s edition? Top 10 Chefs You Should Know: Atlanta.
Did we miss anyone? Let us know in the comments. And send your nominations for future editions to firstname.lastname@example.org.
This story was originally published on November 13, 2012.