Tuesdays at 3:00PM EST
Michael Harlan Turkell captures the inner workings of kitchens and documents the lives of chefs in their restaurant world. On The Food Seen, he'll further explore the amalgamation of food and art by talking to artists from a multitude of media. Guest will range from photographers, food stylists, interior architects for restaurants, industrial designers -- all the players that make you want to eat with your eyes. Get ready to feast your ears!
For more check out Michael's website: www.HarlanTurk.com
Michael Harlan Turkell, a once aspiring chef and now freelance photographer, captures the inner workings of kitchens for his award-winning “BACK OF THE HOUSE” project, which documents the lives of chefs in the restaurant world. As former photo editor of Edible Brooklyn and Edible Manhattan, his recurring BACK OF THE HOUSE series appeared in the magazines from 2006 to 2011. Michael was nominated for a James Beard Foundation Award in Visual Storytelling and was featured in 25 Under 25: Up-and-Coming American Photographers V2 (PowerHouse Books). He received a Photo District News Photo Annual Award and his photos have been printed in an array of publications and cookbooks.
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Deborah Jones, creates a sense of place that lets inspired food exist as it should. It’s her photography that grace the pages of Thomas Keller’s modern classic cookbooks (The French Laundry, Bouchon, Ad Hoc At Home). The most current of their collaborative collection, Bouchon Bakery, takes 300 brown round things (in Deborah’s own words), and makes them all look distinct and delicious. In the same vein of TK’s teachings, Deborah perfected her craft before making it into an art, and only then can creative intuition to take over. In the same vein of TK’s teachings, Deborah perfected her craft before making it into an art, and only then can creative intuition to take over. Hear from Deborah on today's episode of The Food Seen. Today's program was sponsored by Fairway Market.
"Props, focus, lighting - they're all compositional tools. No one of them makes or breaks the shot. Your point of view with the lens determines how you'll see the element" [24:00]
--Deborah Jones on The Food Seen…read more