Intuitive Cooking, Hawaii Electricity, Food Art
Top of Mind with Julie Rose - Radio Archive, Episode 939
- Nov 8, 2018 10:00 pm
- 1:42:44 mins
Salt, Fat, Acid, Heat (Originally aired on May 5, 2018) Guest: Samin Nosrat Salt, Fat, Acid, Heat: according to chef Samin Nosrat, those are the four basic elements to master cooking. That’s also the name of her cookbook and new hit Netflix show. The documentary-style series is getting rave reviews: The Washington Post says it’s unlike any other food show on TV. But before her Netflix series came out, she spoke with host Julie Rose about her cookbook and her vast experience in the best kitchens in the world. A King and an Inventor: The Story of How Hawaii Went Electric Before Most of the World (Originally aired August 23, 2018) Guest: Allison Marsh, Associate Professor of History, University of South Carolina In the late 1800s, the most exciting technology was electricity itself. Here in America, it didn’t catch on as quickly as you might think, but thanks to a series of events, involving a curious king, a trip to Paris, and a meeting with Thomas Edison—the islands of Hawaii got electricity before most of the world. How did a tiny island Kingdom in the middle of the Pacific get on the cutting edge of this revolution? Pop Artist, Playing With Your Food (Originally aired May 22, 2018) Guest: Jason Mecier, Pop Artist We’ve all been guilty of playing with our food. But Jason Mecier takes it to a whole new level. He’s made a name for himself by creating art out of food. He’s made Kevin Bacon out of bacon, Condoleeza Rice out of rice, and Grumpy Cat out of Friskies cat food. Youth Sports Are Hurting Kids (Originally aired November 9, 2017) Guest: Mark Hyman, JD, Writer, Assistant Teaching Professor of Management & Tourism Studies, George Washington University School of Business Today’s kids pay high fees to play on club teams that travel extensively, play, and practice year round. The training and pressure has made stars out of a few prodigies. But it’s also leading to high schoolers with the kinds of injuries we used to see only in pro athletes.