A few weeks ago, when East Moriches jam-maker and writer Joan Bernstein told me what Mark Twain once said about cauliflower, I remembered how fun wintertime locavorism can be.
Long Island’s largest roaster blazes new ground with a café at Stony Brook University and a new pour-over bar.
Avid readers will know that we’ve had ducks on the brain lately. Here’s our recap of the four-course, duck dinner, complete with Long Island duck history, duck art installations and quack ringtones that interrupted President Obama.
As appreciation of coffee in the U.S. continues to surge, the small fraternity of coffee roasters on Long Island has enjoyed recent growth. But none have grown more than the Hampton Coffee Company, originally founded in Watermill in 1994, when there was just one Starbucks on the island.
Remember the legendary squid and wine dinner from earlier this spring? Get ready for Act 2: an all-duck, red wine dinner going down at Almond Restaurant in Bridgehampton this Thursday.
Joe Tremblay, owner of Bay Burger in Sag Harbor, never ceases to amaze with his innovative Americana offerings: seasonal veggie sides, a grassfed upgrade, and uber-popular ice cream. But his sights now extend beyond the grill to an ocean-based crop he thinks Long Island should be raising more of: kelp.
From school gardens to snails, and from screw caps to stouts, a passion for food and drink is what unites this community.
Bell & Anchor, the fish-focused restaurant tucked away on Noyac Road, inspires nostalgia. This winter, that careful marriage of tradition and innovation will take a new form.
If you are already an Edible subscriber, you will know which cover we selected for this fall issue.
Gardeners in the Northeast swear by the period from mid-Septmeber to mid-October for planting cover crops and a long list of edibles to harvest all fall and winter long.
You can only pack so much information into a photo credit. And one of our images we owe our readers more information on is the crisp, springtime fish that ended up on our cover earlier this summer.
The roving culinary circus, with an impossibly long table, returns to EECO Farm for a one-night-only feast in the field, September 10.