Babe Can Rosé meets a spring chicken in John Seymour’s latest kitchen concoction.
A look inside Hong Kong’s finest artisan coffee shop.
The latest HYPEBEAST Eats installment takes you to SoHo, New York to peek inside Chalk Point
For our latest HYPEBEAST Eats… we travel to Lisbon and the historic quarters of Belém. West of
Roy Choi might be most famous for his unique contributions to Los Angeles’ food scene, but the chef
As seen with the Stussy x Plan Check event early last year, Stussy’s presence has come to
Most people don’t know that the fashionable duo Dee and Ricky excel in cooking in
A destination that blends an uncommonly comfortable atmosphere with authentic Japanese oden dishes, Guu Garden is one of six izakaya style restaurants located in Vancouver. Set in a sheltered corner of downtown, the garden motif is preserved by notiable verdure and terrace seating. Dish sizes range from small to moderate to encourage sharing, and in keeping with the tone of traditional cuisine offered at all Guu restaurants, this time we ordered the Haccho Miso Katsudon prepared by Chef Daisuke. Illustrating the versatility of miso seasoning, this fried pork cutlet is served on a bed of rice and comes accompanied by a half-boiled egg.
The scientific theory that proclaims ‘opposites attract’ surely holds true in more realms than just Earth’s universal laws of physics. In desperate times, the taboo pairing of two unacquainted items can result in an awakening, life-altering experience. Just ask any stoner preparing a late night snack with little to no cooking skills and a keen imagination. Possibly the best example to an unusual pairing of dishes can be seen in the American diner favorite, chicken and waffles. The combination of a soft, sweet waffle and a crispy, savory piece of fried chicken adjoins two time specific meals, breakfast and dinner, that are still sanctioned by outdated etiquette. Although this succulent meal’s origin is difficult to pinpoint, it was likely made famous during the height of the New York jazz scene at the first half of the 20th century. Musicians like Miles Davis and Thelonius Monk would order chicken and waffles at breakfast to make up for the dinner that was missed the night before while jamming at a local club. The addition of a waffle not only satisfied a breakfast requirement but it also served as a replacement to the warm piece of bread that usually accompanied the golden, soul food favorite. Taking this rarely offered comfort dish to new heights, California-based restaurant The Iron Press, known for taking conventional sandwiches and replacing the bread with a buttery waffle, presents a unique take on the jazz era favorite. Focused on dishing out fresh ingredients from the local community, The Iron Press Fried Chicken Waffle Sandwich consists of a slowly marinated, fried chicken breast topped with coleslaw, then placed in between a scrumptious waffle and served with jalapeno maple syrup. Advancing our popular HYPEBEAST Eats… series, the Carnegie Deli of the waffle press showcases the process behind creating its best selling dish.