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By Karol V. Menzie and Karol V. Menzie,Staff Writer | April 11, 1993
I love to eat, and I used to go to restaurants all the time." Michel Richard, baker, chef, entrepreneur, raconteur, artist and bon vivant, was sitting one recent morning in his newest Citronelle restaurant, atop the Latham Hotel Baltimore, overlooking Mount Vernon. He has requested, and gotten, a tray of breakfast breads and rolls, which he nibbles with gusto while explaining the role he thinks restaurants should play in modern life."There's nothing better than when you eat in a restaurant and you say, 'Ah, the food was great.
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By Jill Rosen and The Baltimore Sun | October 11, 2012
Martin O'Malley's avid support of gay marriage has gotten him plenty of headlines and now it's going to get him one heck of a meal. Maryland's governor will be the guest of honor at the Chefs for Equality event Oct. 24 at Washington's Ritz Carlton, featuring a slew of celebrity chefs. Attending on behalf of the Human Rights Campaign are the region's culinary heavyweights including Bryan Voltaggio and Spike Gjerde. Tim Gunn from "Project Runway" will be the emcee, and the event will be co-hosted by food columnist and author David Hagedorn.
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By Jill Rosen and The Baltimore Sun | October 11, 2012
Martin O'Malley's avid support of gay marriage has gotten him plenty of headlines and now it's going to get him one heck of a meal. Maryland's governor will be the guest of honor at the Chefs for Equality event Oct. 24 at Washington's Ritz Carlton, featuring a slew of celebrity chefs. Attending on behalf of the Human Rights Campaign are the region's culinary heavyweights including Bryan Voltaggio and Spike Gjerde. Tim Gunn from "Project Runway" will be the emcee, and the event will be co-hosted by food columnist and author David Hagedorn.
FEATURES
By Karol V. Menzie and Karol V. Menzie,Staff Writer | April 11, 1993
I love to eat, and I used to go to restaurants all the time." Michel Richard, baker, chef, entrepreneur, raconteur, artist and bon vivant, was sitting one recent morning in his newest Citronelle restaurant, atop the Latham Hotel Baltimore, overlooking Mount Vernon. He has requested, and gotten, a tray of breakfast breads and rolls, which he nibbles with gusto while explaining the role he thinks restaurants should play in modern life."There's nothing better than when you eat in a restaurant and you say, 'Ah, the food was great.
FEATURES
By Mary Corey and Mary Corey,Staff Writer | February 21, 1993
Whoever heard of restaurants opening ahead of schedule? It's surprising but true for two eagerly awaited spots in town.Celebrated chef Michel Richard's Citronelle and the historic Eager House made their quiet debuts in the past week or so, despite earlier reports that they wouldn't open until March.Michel Richard will be at the Latham Hotel restaurant for the next few days, and insiders are expected to clamor for tables 17 and 18, the best in the house for watching him work in the exhibition kitchen.
TRAVEL
May 2, 2010
National Train Day Where: Union Station, 50 Massachussetts Ave. N.E., Washington When: Saturday, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. What: The third annual celebration of all things train, but train travel in particular. The event commemorates the anniversary of the "golden spike" that joined the 1,776 miles of the Central pacific and Union Pacific railways and created the first transcontinental railroad on May 10, 1869. There are free events in several U.S. cities, including at Union Station in Washington, where actor Taye Diggs, the spokesperson for National Train Day, will meet and greet the public.
FEATURES
By Karol V. Menzie and Karol V. Menzie,Staff Writer | September 19, 1993
Extending herbsAutumn brings an end to many of summer's joys, but it need not be the end of having fresh herbs at hand for cooking. With a little effort, you can bring some herbs indoors, and extend the life of others.Here are some suggestions from Paul Todd of Stirling Nursery, Baltimore, who tends the herb gardens at the Milton Inn in Sparks:*Annual herbs like basil can be snipped and kept in a jar of water in a sunny window. They will last for days, or weeks, and may even develop roots.
FEATURES
By ELIZABETH LARGE | December 19, 1993
Because of incorrect information supplied by a photographer, the name of the dish featured in the Dining Out photo in today's Sun Magazine is incorrect. The dish is beef carpaccio.The Sun regrets the error.Peabody Grill, Latham Hotel, 612 Cathedral St., (410) 727-7101. Major credit cards. Open for breakfast, lunch and dinner every day. No-smoking area: yes. Wheelchair-accessible: yes. Prices: appetizers, $2.95-$8.25; entrees, $10.95-$21.95.Well, here I am again. Sitting down to a meal at Peabody's because its menu has changed drastically.
FEATURES
By Karol V. Menzie and Karol V. Menzie,Sun Staff Writer | July 27, 1994
Baltimore's newest and perhaps most-noted chef, Karim Lakhani, didn't set out to be a culinary star, colleague with the likes of D.C.'s Jean-Louis Palladin and California's Michel Richard, gossip target of Washingtonian magazine. At one point he didn't intend to be a chef at all, in fact; he wanted to be a photographer, or a pilot.But life had already taken several unexpected turns for Mr. Lakhani, born in Africa of Indian descent. His family was well-to-do, with servants and nice cars. But, in 1972, Ugandan dictator Idi Amin ordered all Asians to leave the country.
FEATURES
By Karol V. Menzie and Karol V. Menzie,Sun Staff Writer | March 22, 1995
When it comes to comfort, you can't beat mashed potatoes. But are they chic, trendy, all the rage?You bet they are, at least in the restaurants where this down-home staple is taking on some '90s polish, paired with the likes of roasted garlic, saffron, kalamata olives, truffles, and chives.Why the new passion for such an old-fashioned dish? "I think it's a return of comfort food -- with a twist to it," said restaurateur Susan Daniel, owner of Tabrizi's in Federal Hill, noting that the desire for comfort seems to be a general social trend.
FEATURES
By Mary Corey and Mary Corey,Staff Writer | February 21, 1993
Whoever heard of restaurants opening ahead of schedule? It's surprising but true for two eagerly awaited spots in town.Celebrated chef Michel Richard's Citronelle and the historic Eager House made their quiet debuts in the past week or so, despite earlier reports that they wouldn't open until March.Michel Richard will be at the Latham Hotel restaurant for the next few days, and insiders are expected to clamor for tables 17 and 18, the best in the house for watching him work in the exhibition kitchen.
NEWS
September 4, 2002
Here's to honey When you pick that perfect apple from a tree or your supermarket produce section, pause for a moment to remember the honeybee that made it possible. Bees pollinate apples and most of our other crops and give us more than 300 kinds of honey, according to the National Honey Board. Here's a Honey Spiced Cider that brings out the best of fall flavors: Combine 5 cups of apple cider and 3/4 cup honey in a saucepan and stir over medium heat until the honey dissolves. Slice two small navel oranges into quarters and push three whole cloves into the rind of each slice.
ENTERTAINMENT
By Elizabeth Large and Elizabeth Large,SUN RESTAURANT CRITIC | October 19, 1995
Also, in the review of Stixx Cafe that appeared in Thursday's Live section, the owner's name was incorrect. Kang Yi took over the restaurant in May.The Sun regrets the error.Contrary to popular belief, Citronelle chef Michel Richard didn't introduce California cuisine to Baltimore. Tzu Yang did.Tzu Yang, an owner of Kawasaki and a partner in the city's two Uncle Lee's restaurants, is also the owner of Stixx Cafe in Pikesville. From the moment it opened in early 1990, Stixx sported a casual-chic California decor and specialized in a cuisine that emphasized fresh vegetables and fish and simple grills, all with Pacific Rim and Southwestern overtones.
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