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  • Article

    Move Over, Mary

    Moby didn't show. But a six-foot Dorothy in gingham dress and ruby slippers did. And then there was a shirtless hunk on a bicycle, an aging queen with a toupee and a walker, and Mayor Jim Naugle and his wife. There were also several hundred gay me...

    by Gail Shepherd on December 9, 2004
  • Article

    Bone Apptit

    Much like Dubya's mandate, the popularity of Bonefish Grill has reached the degree that no self-protecting member of Food World can ignore it. On weekends, the lines of people waiting out front at either the Coral Springs or the Plantation location...

    by D.B. Tipmore on December 2, 2004
  • Article

    In Search of the Elusive Boba

    "Originally seen on the streets of Hong Kong, boba is not dangerous to man, though its appearance can seem threatening to the uninitiated. It's not difficult to spot the boba, as its brownish tone makes it stand out when it swims in the pools of East...

    on December 2, 2004
  • Article

    Saigon Dreaming - No night should be a slow night at this Vietnamese joint

    Opening a Vietnamese restaurant in Boynton Beach is the second-hardest thing Tom Nguyen has ever done. The most difficult was exiting his homeland 24 years ago. Back in 1980, Nguyen was standing on a beach at Nha Trang in Central Vietnam, waiting t...

    by Gail Shepherd on November 25, 2004
  • Article

    Girls' Guide to Hunting and Fishing

    Pissed off at Publix? Think you just can't choke down one more slice of gummy, supermarket-nuked bread? Tired of settling for choice beef when your adventurous, poetic soul yearns for prime? Fed up with fish that smells like... well, you know what it...

    by Gail Shepherd on November 25, 2004
  • Article

    SoBe Up North

    True or false? You know you've arrived at an Ocean Drive dining destination if: (1) a leggy hostess with a mocha tan and sunglasses on her head greets you on the sidewalk, (2) even though you thought you were going for a quiet dinner, you hear techno...

    by Riki Altman on November 18, 2004
  • Article

    The Mideast Moves West

    Could there be a more inviting place in town than al-Salam? Maybe, but you'd probably have to hop a plane to Jeddah to compete with the hospitality at this Saudi restaurant/grocery located on the northeast corner of University Drive and Sunrise Bo...

    by D.B. Tipmore on November 11, 2004
  • Article

    Green Party

    In West Palm's posh Flamingo Park neighborhood, a young couple plants their backyard with rows of basil, rosemary, thyme, and Italian parsley. In Lake Worth, a Finnish grandfather bakes bread from old Scandinavian recipes -- he's been doing it every ...

    by Gail Shepherd on November 11, 2004
  • Article

    Cicada Song

    From the moment La Cigale opened in May 2001, foodists have had their tongues out for whatever drips from Executive Chef Jean Pierre Blouin's brandished spoon. Only city ordinances have prevented some lifeguards of the larder from setting up tents un...

    by D.B. Tipmore on November 4, 2004
  • Article

    A Fruity Inebriate

    In January, 2000, the Florida Citrus Commission made the historic move of approving the use of one of its licensing logos on a beverage other than orange juice. The logo? The Florida "Sunshine" tree. The beverage? Wine. No sooner than you coul...

    by D.B. Tipmore on November 4, 2004
  • Article

    A Star Turn

    Banana splits. Original Motown recordings. Diners. The Mickey Mouse Club. The martini. Perry Mason. The Thin Man series. The Hope/Crosby road movies. Did any of these American cultural benchmarks beg for reinterpretation? Nope. But they got it anyw...

    by D.B. Tipmore on October 28, 2004
  • Article

    Passion of the Fruit

    Jamaican folks sing the praises of Devon House, a Kingston landmark and popular purveyor of island-style ice cream. But instead of booking the next flight on Air Jamaica to the island, head for the Highway 441 strip mall that offers a remarkable facs...

    by Jeff Stratton on October 28, 2004
  • Article

    No Catches, Just Fish

    South Floridians will do almost anything, forgive almost anything, to eat on the water. They'll suffer through mildew, service more inept than the Scott Peterson prosecution, and food no better than Denny's to gaze in rapture at the Intracoastal Wate...

    by D.B. Tipmore on October 21, 2004
  • Article

    Shuck's, No Jive

    Shuck's on the Water is not on the water. It's close, though -- across a small parking lot from one of the more significant bends in the Middle River off Federal Highway south of Sunrise. What used to be Durty Nellie's reopened three months ago as...

    by D.B. Tipmore on October 21, 2004
  • Article

    Luxuriant Lunch

    Lunch can really hang you up the most. Especially when the outside air is the texture of angora. When you're hungry and have a 30-minute lunch "hour." When you can't stand the thought of another desk-side scoop of chicken salad. Cheer up. Chin u...

    by D.B. Tipmore on October 14, 2004
  • Article

    A Sonata in Davie Major

    Around the time of Martin Luther, Germany -- the land of Bach and von Braun -- seems to have pretty much developed a cuisine and stuck with it. But the Teutons' neighbor to the south, the Austrians, even at the height of their empire, had enough humi...

    by D.B. Tipmore on October 7, 2004
  • Article

    October Pours In

    Calling all lederhosen lovers, stein swillers, felt cap flourishers, and cowbell crazies. It's Oktoberfest time again, you cuckoo clocks, and South Florida's German restaurants won't let you forget it. Actually, some of these eateries start earl...

    by D.B. Tipmore on October 7, 2004
  • Article

    A Savior Out West

    Hondurans have mondongo soup, Guatemalans their chicken in pineapple. Belizeans cherish pawpaw bread, Nicaraguans their meat tortitas. But for top-of-the-line Central American comfort food, you can't help feeling the world's your ostra when you tak...

    by D.B. Tipmore on September 30, 2004
  • Article

    In-Town Salvadoran

    La Moliendas pupusas come in the same three varieties as Atlakats (loroco, queso, and reveultas, $2.25 each). But Atlakats version plump, juicy, with a finessed touch of the griddle bears little comparison to the less generously filled and ...

    by D.B. Tipmore on September 30, 2004
  • Article

    Colorful Repast

    Finding an edgy restaurant in Fort Lauderdale takes the determination of Stanley tracking Livingston. Creating such an eatery requires a little more: perfect timing, patience, belief in a higher power, and a few hundred thousand dollars. So a ...

    by D.B. Tipmore on September 23, 2004
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From the Print Edition

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Top Ten Easter Brunches in Broward Top Ten Easter Brunches in Broward

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Tucker Duke's Lunchbox Offers Unpretentious, Small-Town Food Tucker Duke's Lunchbox Offers Unpretentious, Small-Town Food

A burger fried in a pan and slapped together in timed competition helped get Brian Cartenuto his win on the first season of the Food Network's Cutthroat Kitchen. Even though… More >>

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