Does Bill think chicken parm and Caesar salad are traditional Italian foods?
Hi! I'm Stefano, a simple Italian guy! Why chose my services?
My family have a big tradition for Italian southern food, my grandparents had one of the first Bed and Breakfast in Sardinia (Italian island) and my grandmother was a great cook. My mother also is amazing cooking Italian things! I grow up in the kitchen of our B&B and with my mother so I learned a lot of stuff!
I can teach you:
How can we do that? I'm ready for emails, WhatsApp chats, zoom calls and so on!
For the prices (money are always important) we can talk privately but I'll start with 3$
Hi everyone, i am currently trying to improve my skills in Italian cuisine. Can anyone recommend "THE" classic Italian cook book? thinking about buying La Cucina or Marzella Hazan's cook book.
Any suggestions? I already own Hazan books, The Silver Spoon, and The Silver Spoon Pasta book. Looking to get hyper-regional!
Seeking guidance here: I love Italian food, and have recently started picking up some of the core concepts of building a great risotto or pasta dish, but I want to expand my knowledge. Can you help me find a book that isn’t just some TV personality capitalizing from their name? Standards of quality and authenticity is the name of the game here—with the author’s own touch, of course. Grazie Mille
I'd like to make Italian foods the way the mamas and grandmas make it, the same way the dishes are made in the places they were born. Where can I find sources in order to obtain that knowledge?
Any Americans of English descent still maintain English traditions by celebrating English holidays and eating English cuisine in the same way that Americans of Irish, Italian, Greek or Scandinavian heritage still maintain their cultural identity through holidays, cuisine and other traditions?
What foods other than Thai, Indian, Chinese, and Italian (which can be found in any Aussie town) does Melbourne have a great 'food scene' of? What does it offer, and why is it so good?
really, really love your cuisine but I feel like it is hard to get really good recipes or authentic ones that haven't been bastardized or modified a lot.
There are sooo many "american" italian recipes when googling in english and unfortunately I never finished my italian course (mi chiamo 6_or_9 btw). So I can't browse italian recipes. And I really doubt to add tons of butter and cheddar is the most authentic and tasteful way to prepare nice authentic italian cuisine. But maybe that is just me... ^_^
It took me FOREVER to finally get a good pizza done for example. This took a lot of study and time learning:
Do fluffys JUST like spaghetti or do they like raviolis, pizza, and other Italian food?
As an Italian-American, I have grown up knowing Italian cuisine is heavily defined by tomato-based sauces and recipes, but I am curious to know what the cuisine was like before the discovery of the America-based fruit.