Tablecraft 119A Single Rangette w/ Chrome Plated Finish, 1500W/120V
$141.90


Rubbermaid FG9VBH 100000 HEPA Backpack Vacuum Cleaner, 10 Qt, Filtration, Closed Bag
$298.80


Bon Chef 50113 6-ft. American Buffet Station w/ 5-Cold Wells
$9,936.07


BUNN-O-Matic 36984.0000 Drip Tray for iMIX3
$16.80


T&S Brass B-0102-B Pot and Glass Filler with Straight Nozzle
$97.52


Polarware T4710 Server, 10 oz, Gooseneck Type, Handle and Cover, Stainless Steel
$4.01


Metro 5MPB Super Erecta Stem Caster with Brake, 5 Dia., 300 ll Capacity
$24.64


Metro BCUB2 Utility Bin, Fits BC20302D Cart, Includes Holder, Black
$28.80


T&S Brass B-1107 Faucet, 10 in Swing Nozzle, Back Mounted
$91.96


Metro 9990P Super Erecta Label Holder, 3 in x 1-1/4 in, Gray, Snap-On, No Labels
$1.91

7/12/2012

Nose-to-Tail: The Whole Animal Movement


Not since Dan Akroyd introduced Saturday Night Live audiences to the Bass-o-Matic ("Throw in a bass -- that's the whole bass) has there been a commitment to making culinary use of the entire animal. However, in our finicky attitudes about what constitutes fair game as far as anatomical parts go, we've been overlooking fine cuts of meat, tasty delicacies and, of course, the spice of life -- variety.

Lately, there's been a shift in thinking. As chefs have become more creative and as foodies have sought to explore more adventurous and novel dishes, a movement has developed in which formerly discarded parts are now fought over like the wishbone at Thanksgiving dinner. Synergizing the movement is a philosophy that we have drifted too far afield from our food supply; a sense that is embodied by the fact that meat has become industrialized and is now perfectly portioned into pink patties, shrink-wrapped in plastic and resembling in no way whatsoever any known animal.


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