DAVID COOK TOUR 2011 : TOUR 2011

DAVID COOK TOUR 2011 : MAKE HOMEMADE COOKIES.

David Cook Tour 2011


david cook tour 2011
    david cook
  • David Cook is the major-label debut album (second overall) from seventh season American Idol winner David Cook. The album was released on November 18, 2008 in the United States, was certified Platinum and has sold over one million copies in the United States.
  • David "Zeb" Cook is an American game designer best known for his work at TSR, Inc., where he was employed for over fifteen years.
  • David L. Cook(e) (born November 11, 1968) is an American Christian country music singer-songwriter, comedian and a multiple Emmy Award and Telly Award winner. Born to Donnell and June Cook (nee Mercer), David is the oldest of six children.
    tour
  • go: a time for working (after which you will be relieved by someone else); "it's my go"; "a spell of work"
  • a journey or route all the way around a particular place or area; "they took an extended tour of Europe"; "we took a quick circuit of the park"; "a ten-day coach circuit of the island"
  • make a tour of a certain place; "We toured the Provence this summer"
  • Make a tour of (an area)
  • Take (a performer, production, etc.) on tour
    2011
  • 2011 (MMXI) will be a common year starting on a Saturday. In the Gregorian calendar, it will be the 2011th year of the Common Era, or of Anno Domini; the 11th year of the 3rd millennium and of the 21st century; and the 2nd of the 2010s decade.

Interview with Chef David Kinch
Interview with Chef David Kinch
I had the pleasure of speaking with Chef Kinch before Terroir V. This is an edited transcript of our conversation (the unedited version spans 7.5 pages. There wasso much great material). I have to say that it was a sincere pleasure to have spoken to Chef Kinch and to understand his take on Terroir. RS: I heard that you’ll be returning to Toronto for Terroir V. What was your experience last year and is that what motivated your return? DK: I certainly learned a lot last year which is part of why I’m coming back. The Terroir symposium is a little different than a lot of other chefs’ congresses. At chefs’ congresses everyone’s doing a 45 minute cooking demo of a polished dish, and there’s certainly an exchange of ideas, but the Terrior symposium has some really great people leading some great panel discussions, which I found very exciting and helpful. We dug deep on a lot of cool and interesting issues; there was a fair amount of audience interaction, a lot of diverse opinions, and a lot of food for thought. I hope that happens again this year. One of the most memorable things was that I met every young chef in the Toronto metropolitan area at the end of my keynote speech last year. It was very nice for everyone to come, introduce themselves and talk a little bit about what they’re doing. I was really moved by that. I’m looking forward to seeing some of them again this time around. RS: Anything in the Terroir V line up that you’re especially excited about? DK: I see that Randall Grahm (Bonny Doon, California) will be there. Randal’s a great speaker, highly entertaining, and puts a lot of information in his talks. He’s exploring really deeply what Terroir actually is. He’s planting a brand new vineyard in a location that’s never been planted before that he feels is great for grapes. He’s going to be able to monitor the actual terroir that will be happening. I find it fascinating and daunting. Randal and I live about 500 yards from each other in Santa Cruz. I think it’s pretty funny we’re both going to be in Toronto together. Of course Fergus [Henderson] is doing this year’s keynote, which I think is great. He’s always had plenty to say and highly entertaining. I have a couple walking tours of some farms and dairies with Fergus, which I’m excited about, and I do believe they have a couple dinners lined up for some of the participants. RS: How would you explain the concept and importance of terroir to those unfamiliar with it? What makes North American terroir so special? DK: If you’re talking about terroir, you’re talking about products that are representative of an area. It’s about research, finding out the history of a region, the products that you’re famous for and then exploring that product. Like wine in Niagara and Ontario - there’s a difference because of the growing regions. One of the great things about North America is our diversity. I think the multiculturalism that Ontario and Canada is famous for is the diversity of the ethnic cuisine. The quality that I’ve seen and experienced is going to be a huge driving factor for the future and the terrior of Ontario. The farms that are growing what [ethnic restaurants] need are just as much a part of terrior as what’s native Canadian and we would be remiss in not exploring that as part of the regional character. We also don’t have 2000 years of history to build upon like they have in Japan, China, France or Italy. It’s bad in some ways, but it’s also really good in other ways because we’re not bound by this tradition. We have it much different from Europe where they don’t have a natural way of combining/absorbing foreign influences outside of their own national identity. It’s much easier to be doing what we’re doing here. RS: What do you hope non-industry attendees will gain from Terroir V? DK:It would be the experience itself, how they can apply it to their own situation. It’s a better understanding of what makes regions special and worthy of promotion. For me – using the narrow scope of restaurants, because that’s what I do – there are two characteristics. The first one is obvious: that there’s always a person with a vision of what they want and expect the restaurant to be. The second one is that a restaurant is not only a reflection of who these people are, but where they are. When you eat at the restaurant, you might have the feeling that you couldn’t have that experience anywhere else except at the location where you’re at. And I know that sounds overly simplistic but I guess the restaurants that don’t interest me, no matter how good they are qualitatively, I couldn’t tell whether I’m Tokyo, New York, Paris, Toronto, Chicago... you know? There’s a saying there’s an international style and you see a lot of it now, where restaurants go through phases where they copy a specific hot restaurant or something like that. I don’t find that very appealing. When you go to a restaurant – we can use Manresa as an example – you know you’re in Los Gatos. We
Summer Streets 2011: Cook-Off Hosted by David Venable
Summer Streets 2011: Cook-Off Hosted by David Venable
Summer Streets takes place on consecutive Saturdays in the summer (the 2011 dates are August 6, 13 and 20) from 7:00 am - 1:00 pm. The 2010 route connects the Brooklyn Bridge with Central Park with recommended connections along low-traffic streets to the Hudson River Greenway, Harlem and Governors Island allowing participants to plan a route as long or short as they wish. This event takes a valuable public space - our City's streets - and opens them up to people to play, walk, bike, and breathe. Summer Streets provides more space for healthy recreation and is a part of NYC's greening initiative by encouraging New Yorkers to use more sustainable forms of transportation. Modeled on other events from around the world including Bogota, Colombia's Ciclovia, Paris, France's Paris Plage, and even New York's own Museum Mile, this event will be part bike tour, part block party, a great time for exercise, people watching, and just enjoying summer mornings. Visit nyc.gov/summerstreets for more information.

david cook tour 2011
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