For F&W's March issue, food critic Tom Parker Bowles visited the 16th-century palazzo-turned-hotel. Here, four of the restaurants that made him fall in love with the city., Venice's incredible
Miami's restaurant and brewpub scene is booming. Here are four upcoming spots from star chefs and brewers.
Travelers come to Venice for a glimpse at how the doges lived. Now offering a closer look: A 16th-century palazzo turned extravagant hotel.
Just in time for the South Beach Food & Wine Festival, which begins on February 20, here's where to go next in Miami.
New Orleans chefs, restaurant owners and bartenders share why they think their city is the best place for drinking.
From private sleeping pods with transparent windows to bars offering local Icelandic beer, here are the best places to see the Northern Lights.
Jamie Bissonnette © Marie Wu. Stephani Izard © Chris Buck.
With the presidential election looming, it’s not just the two candidates engaging in rivalry. President Barack Obama's hometown of Chicago and former Massachusetts governor Mitt Romney's Boston (the site of his election night party) have joined in the fight. It’s the Chicago dog versus the grinder, deep-dish versus thin-crust, the South Side versus the North End. In Boston’s corner we have Jamie Bissonnette, the chef and partner of Coppa and Toro, who champions Boston’s vibrant, casual epicurean attitude of “eat often, drink often and have fun.” Representing Chicago is Top Chef season 4 winner and chef-owner of Girl and the Goat, Stephanie Izard, who believes that Chicago’s explosion of new restaurants and chefs will take her city over the edge. “It’s a really exciting time in Chicago,” Izard says. “I can hardly keep up.” Here, the chefs square off in a categorical comparison of the two great cities. >
© Javier Milara.
Two Spanish restaurants are partnering with mixed-media artists to bring gallery-worthy experiences into the dining room.
Art: Patricia Sanchez
New York and London both vie for worldwide supremacy when it comes to fantastic bars. But just as the two cities are separated by the Atlantic and a standing disagreement over the definition of the word “chip,” their cocktail cultures are also divided. To examine the differences, F&W spoke to two experts: American cocktail historian David Wondrich and British bartender Simon Ford. Here, a categorical comparison >