william Ledeuil


The oven and mill

It was Tuesday in Paris. Roland Feuillas, an artisan baker from Cucugnan in the Corbières, made the trip for a meeting with the great chef of his unique pastas: William Ledeuil. (Article in French)Read more →

Gault et Millau


Gault & Millau, 40 years ahead of their time

As we announce the death of food critic Christian Millau, co-founder of Gault & Millau, let us remember the Ten Commandments of the nouvelle cuisine that would become the charter in 1973 for these two celebrated names in gastronomy. Modern, right? (Article in French)Read more →



Franck Dépériers, the passion for bread

Franck Dépériers landed in Nantes twenty years ago, carrying with him, in his bag, his organic, naturally leavened and naturally fermented breads. His Petite Boulangerie has since become a not-to-be-missed stop for foodies. (Article in French)Read more →

Travail de la mozzarella

On tour


Fleur de Lait mozzarella

We all love mozzarella today, yet many of us do not know all of its variations and subtleties. From the buffaloes to the often heritage-breed cows that graze on the slopes of the Apennins, to buffalo mozzarella and fior di latte, our voyage in Naples continues today by tracing the history of this now mythic cheese. (Article in French)Read more →


On tour


Hands in the dough

Pastas, pizza, tomatoes, mozzarella, and coffee marked with the label ‘Made in Naples’ have become symbols of Italian cuisine, both abroad and in the boot. Let’s skip for once the antipasti, and start with the pasta. The plural of the French version of the word – pâtes – seems extremely apt, since it covers a wide range of products. (Article in French)Read more →

La tomate : pomme d'amour ou l'or de Naples

On tour


The tomato: Apple of love or gold of Naples

In an interview published during Easter time, the American artist Patty Smith declared that, according to her, the fruit that was forbidden to be eaten by Eve was a tomato – a fruit far more sensual than an apple. It is a theory that makes sense since we know that upon its arrival in France from the Americas, the tomato was called the Apple of Love, and the word tomato did not come to be until the 19th century. (Article in French)Read more →