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Updated: 2 hours 11 min ago

eater > With Jonathan Gold’s Death, LA Lost a Tireless, Open-Hearted Champion

Mon, 07/23/2018 - 19:59
The vision of the city that he championed — an equitable, multicultural, multiracial democracy — is one we must fight for

Los Angeles Times restaurant critic Jonathan Gold dies at 57

Mon, 07/23/2018 - 18:18
“He wasn’t looking down his nose at the world, he was looking out from the table and trying to put restaurants, meals and cuisines in context. Empathy, understanding, commensality: That’s what he brought to the game,” Meehan said. “Jonathan didn’t write restaurant reviews, he wrote about who we are and how we feed each other. He wasn’t just a better writer than the rest of us, he cared more, too.”

Madeleine Kamman, 87, Who Gave Americans a Taste of France, Dies - The New York Times

Mon, 07/23/2018 - 01:28
Kamman's Making of a Cook is one of my favorite cookbooks. It is far more than a recipe book, it educates one on how to think about food through better understanding ingredients and methods or preparing and cooking.

Overlooked No More: Bette Nesmith Graham, Who Invented Liquid Paper - The New York Times

Fri, 07/13/2018 - 12:40
"The substance was Liquid Paper, the correction fluid that relieved secretaries and writers around the world from the pressure of perfection."

parkinson's obit

Tue, 07/03/2018 - 13:04

dan ingram obit

Mon, 07/02/2018 - 13:11
dan ingram obit

Twitter

Wed, 06/20/2018 - 17:05
???? #OBIT ???? As @latimes exits its #DTLA HQ, I'm killing off systems that won't make the move. Today we say goodbye…

Trailblazing Piano Professor Frances Walker-Slocum ’45 dies at 94 | Oberlin College and Conservatory

Fri, 06/15/2018 - 23:53
Outspoken throughout her life, Walker-Slocum showcased the music of black composers such as Scott Joplin, Samuel Coleridge-Taylor, and former Oberlin student William Grant Still; battled for gender equity in salary; and strode confidently into an interracial marriage amid a torrent of condemnation. Through the years, she was also beloved by her students, many of whom went on to standout careers of their own. Born in Washington, D.C., Walker-Slocum was raised alongside her brother, Pulitzer Prize-winning composer George Walker ’41, hon. DM ’83. She sustained severe burns in a fire at age 5 and suffered a long and painful recovery that included a yearlong stint in the hospital and numerous surgeries, especially to her right arm. Walker-Slocum followed her brother to Oberlin, primarily because it was the only college at the time willing to confer undergraduate degrees to blacks. (“Every black musician I knew in Washington studied in Oberlin,” she once said. “Oberlin was a vanguard in those days as far as blacks were concerned.”)

David Simon | Tony

Thu, 06/14/2018 - 20:33
über bourdain. good grief

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