Pizzeria, pizza, Manhattan, New York City
A big part of the excitement of exploring a new city is discovering the local food scene. We chose some of our favorite American destinations and sought out a few of the culinary highlights for you to try-classic and contemporary.
New Boston Deli Serves Up Haimish Eats and Yiddish Vocab
Don't look for fusion kreplach or molecular matzo balls at Mamaleh's , which opened in Boston last week. The menu's a mix of straight-up deli classics, from borscht and blintzes to latkes and noodle kugel.
Irene's offers ice cream and deli sandwiches in Leesburg
The club sandwich at Irene's Ice Cream and Deli Sandwiches features a generous amount of turkey, ham, bacon, American cheese, lettuce and tomato.
The humble sandwich gets a gourmet Kiwi makeover
The Reuben, the Club, the Dagwood, the BLT, the Cuban, the PBJ, the Butty, the Monte Cristo, the Muffuletta, the Patty Melt, the Croque Monsieur and the Croque Madamea What sounds like an eccentric guest list at a pretty wild party is actually a list of some of the most famous, and most devoured, sandwiches in the world. Often credited to 18th-century English aristocrat John Montagu, the 4th Earl of Sandwich, who would supposedly request his meat be tucked between slices of bread to allow him to continue playing cards while eating, the concept of bread used to sit under, over or to enclose another type of food has also been recorded in numerous much older cultures around the world.
Breakfast at The General Muir in Atlanta, 9 a.m. on a Saturday
Welcome to the photo series Eater Scenes , in which photographers visit some of the world's great food sites to capture them at a certain, and very specific, point in the day. Today, photographer Jonathan Phillips visits one of Atlanta's essential breakfast destinations, The General Muir.
Washington, DC, is famous for many things, but it's never been known for its great delicatessens. This is what makes K's New York Deli (formerly called Krupin's) a true city treasure -- it's the kind of authentic deli you're used to coming across in New York, complete with high-piled sandwiches and countermen with attitude. This Tenleytown spot has creamy chicken soup, airy matzo balls and platters of smoked fish shipped in from Brooklyn. Sandwich-wise, classics like chopped chicken liver or corned beef on rye are good bets. If you've got a big appetite -- and a friend with a big appetite -- share the beef-in-the-pot, a casserole that produces two bowls of chicken broth, two matzo balls and a slab of tender boiled beef. The food is reliably good, but it's the relaxed neighborhood feel of the place that keeps regulars coming back for more
4620 Wisconsin Ave NW Washington, DC