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On this episode, host Lucy Gellman welcomes Moosewood Cookbook author Mollie Katzen to talk about ratatouille, and how a dish can become an obsession. Stay tuned for a quick review of the 2007 Pixar film in the second half.
On this episode, host Lucy Gellman sits down in the studio with New Havener Netta Hadari, former director of development for Music Haven, about his newest business venture: a homemade ice cream shop on wheels. The two discuss Hadari's decision to found Whatisreal_icecream, and talk through some of the challenges facing small food businesses in the city today.
On this episode, host Lucy Gellman talks to Fallon Daniels and Gwen Newton of the New Haven Adult & Continuing Education Center about a new food pantry at their headquarters, and how to fight food insecurity in their student population.
On this episode, host Lucy Gellman talks to Paul Belbusti, founder and frontman of Mercy Choir, about food, friends, and the group's monthly residency at Never Ending Books.
On this episode, host Lucy Gellman sits down with New Haven Independent Arts Editor Brian Slattery and New Haven Review theater critic Donald Brown to talk about "The Most Beautiful Room in New York," a new musical about New York's cutthroat culinary scene on at Long Wharf Theatre through May 28. Spoiler: if you loved this musical, don't listen to the podcast, because we didn't.
On today's episode of Kitchen Sync, host Lucy Gellman is joined by Deep Focus host Tom Breen and local filmmaker Jim O'Connor to talk about Food Haven, O'Connor's new documentary that explores New Haven's rich and varied culinary scene.
On this episode host Lucy Gellman talks to Language Chef Robert t M. Aiudi about the linguistic origins of Easter, and traditions that have since blossomed around the globe.
On this episode, host Lucy Gellman talks to Repair The World Program Associate Sam Sittenfield about the organization's annual social-justice themed Haggadah, and how matzah isn't always just matzah.
Host and New Haven Independent Reporter Lucy Gellman talks to Mmm Pies founder and chef Mubarakah Ibrahim about the history of bean pie, and what the journey from bean pie hobbyist to business owner has meant for her.
On this episode, host Lucy Gellman talks to Downtown Evening Soup Kitchen (DESK) Executive Director Steve Werlin and Board President Will Melton about an inaugural "Breaking Bread Dinner" and fundraiser at the Soup Kitchen on Friday, March 24.
On this episode host Lucy Gellman talks to Dawn Crayco, Connecticut Program Director at FoodCorps, about what a service year in anti-hunger advocacy and education really means.
On this short episode, host Lucy Gellman speaks with Peter, Michelle and Abby Guo of Great Wall restaurant and Language Chef Robert Aiudi about the significance of the Lunar New Year in their lives, and how they plan to practice it this year.
On the eve of Valentine's Day, host Lucy Gellman talks to colleagues Tom Breen and Brian Slattery -- and reads comments from the community -- about why we make food for the people we love.
On this episode, host Lucy Gellman interviews New Havener Karen Ponzio about the phenomenon of "Beersplaining" that she has observed while out on the town as an arts reporter and consumer of both culture and beer.
On this episode, host and WNHH station Manager Lucy Gellman talks to author and journalist Lee van der Voo about her new book The Fish Market: Inside the Big Money Battle for the Ocean & Your Dinner Plate (Palgrave St. Martins, 2016) and how sustainable "sustainable fishing" actually is.
On this episode host and WNHH Station Manager Lucy Gellman takes messages from folks in the community -- and a few across the country! -- about their own holiday food traditions.
Host and WNHH Station Manager Lucy Gellman talks to Yale students Aaminah Bhat, Stella Shannon and Rashid Akbari about the recent formation of Students of Salaam, a community-focused group at Yale, and their upcoming part in a cooking class with two Syrian refugee moms at the New Haven Free Public Library.
WNHH Station Manager and host Lucy Gellman talks to Josh Wilder, a political playwright working on his MFA at the Yale School of Drama, about the intersection of food, food security, and magical realism in his work, most of which takes place in his hometown of Philadelphia.