Why is making ‘cholent’ a boys’ club activity, all of a sudden?
As the Brooklyn barbecue battle rages on Twitter, here are some reasons why the Jewish art of barbecue is underappreciated.
The best recipes to cook and eat outdoors.
A barbecue competition with star-chef judges is just part of the fun. The event features live music, a pickle-eating contest and a mechanical bull.
Nothing says family fun like skewering beef for the “barbie.”
Hey, meat eaters! Is there a vegan in your life who’s got you muddled as you attempt to plan a holiday barbecue? Someone, perhaps, who preaches about tikkun olam and compassion for animals? You love them, but maybe not enough to give up your juicy, oil-dripping-from-your-mouth hamburger. And that’s okay — because you can have your vegan friend and eat your burger too.
What happens when the brother of a staunchly anti-Israel activist works at a wildly popular kosher barbecue joint?
May is National Barbecue Month and now more than ever, kosher-keeping Jews in the South have the opportunity to celebrate.
A little-known holiday that coincides with Mother’s Day this year offers the perfect excuse for a barbecue, a bonfire — even bows and arrows.
Remember Chrismukkah of 2016, when Christmas fell smack in the middle of Hanukkah? Or Thanksgivukkah, that semi-rare event when Hanukkah happened to fall on that most American of holidays, Thanksgiving? (The last time this happened was 2013.) Now there’s another unicorn of a day. I’m talking about the fact that the barbecue-and-bonfire focused Lag Ba’Omer holiday this year falls on Mother’s Day.