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On today’s episode of THE FOOD SEEN, we raise a glass with Hannah Hart of My Drunk Kitchen on YouTube. In a mere few years, Hannah’s YouTube channel has over 1.3 million subscribers, who patiently wait for Thursdays, when a new video is released, full of adult beverages, pro-am cooking, and childish shenanigans. A fateful night of cat sitting, a bottle of red wine, and an attempt to make grilled cheese, all caught on camera, lead to Hannah’s internet celebrity fame. Her unlikely odyssey is now highlighted in My Drunk Kitchen: The Cookbook. Learn how to make The Hartwich, a Can Bake, Latke Shotkes, PB&J&PC, Scotch Eggs, Tiny Sandwiches, Saltine Nachos, Pizza Cake, Uncurrygement Curry … and of course, drink while you’re doing it. This program was brought to you by Michter's.

"Entertainment never seemed like a viable option - it seemed so impractical! ... YouTube, blessedly, was that open door." [14:00]

"What's so awesome about YouTube is you can make videos for your friends still and it doesn't have to be for the goal of gaining a million subscribers. I hope people don't lose sight of that." [16:00]

"If I didn't think there was a healthy separation from the me in my body and the me I was in front of somebody else, I would be a crazy person. Of course its a little played up." [24:00]

--Hannah Hart on The Food Seen


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"The kitchen anchors the country's economic, social, and political life." Christine Baumgarthuber revives the dying discipline of home economics on this week's episode of A Taste of the Past. Christine is a writer and blogger for The Austerity Kitchen, and she's talking with Linda Pelaccio about the history of economical cooking. Learn about Juliet Corson, the woman who spread the good word of nutrition and wrote about meals on a budget. Hear how Juliet Corson's writings became political, and ultimately threatened the wages of the working class. How does home ec empower individuals? Listen in to hear Christine and Linda talk about the relationship between home economics education and understanding the food industry. This program has been sponsored by White Oak Pastures.

"I truly believe that revolution does begin at home. What people cook at home can be a model more mindful means of consumption." [21:15]

-- Christin Baumgarthuber on A Taste of the Past


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On today’s episode of The Food Seen, “Big Bad Chef” John Currence, heads north from New Orleans, finding his home, and his calling, in Oxford, Mississippi. With him, he brought the culinary archaeology of his heritage, taking cues from the Gulf Coast, and inflecting his food with Southern traditions. As a member of the Southern Foodways Alliance, John’s penchant to preserve and proliferate regional cuisine in America’s South, from techniques like pickling, canning, brining, smoking, and slathering, allows him to playfully riff on gumbo, while honoring the past. In his first cookbook, Pickles, Pigs & Whiskey, not only denotes his 3 favorite food groups, but shares recipes from his beloved restaurants such as City Grocery, Snackbar, Big Bad Breakfast, Bouré, and Lamar Lounge. Make yourself a drink, turn on some music, and rock out to some Southern hospitality. This program was brought to you by White Oak Pastures.

"Mississippi is sort of a strange place. We spend a lot of time doing culinary archaeology. The city doesn't have a whole lot of definable food-ways." [8:00]

"There's nothing in the world that I quite love like making dinner for my wife, and not just because I can't make anything she doesn't like." [22:00]

--John Currence on The Food Seen


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