The Migrant Kitchen Press Materials | KCET
The Migrant Kitchen Press Materials
KCET and Link TV will debut a third season of Emmy®-winning food series THE MIGRANT KITCHEN, produced in partnership with acclaimed culinary publication Life & Thyme, dedicated to documenting global food culture.
THE MIGRANT KITCHEN explores California's booming food scene through the eyes of a new generation of chefs and culinary artisans whose cuisine is inspired by the immigrant experience. THE MIGRANT KITCHEN's third season will premiere on Nov. 7 at 8 p.m. PT on KCET in Southern California and Nov. 13 at 9 p.m. ET/PT on independent satellite network Link TV nationwide (DirecTV 375 and DISH Network 9410).
The third season of the James Beard Award and Webby-nominated series continues to spotlight chefs and craftspeople who are combining traditional, ethnic cuisines with new flavors and fresh techniques that have transformed the culinary landscape of California. As a result, the state is one of the leading food destinations in the world. Season three will examine cuisines stretching from northern California all the way to Mexico City and celebrating the food cultures of the Jewish deli, Japanese sake, Chinatown, Palestinian food and more. Episodes will feature interviews with key chefs and food influencers including Micah Wexler (Wexler's Deli), Claudette Zepeda-Wilkins (El Jardín), Brandon Jew (Mister Jiu's), Reem Assil (Reem's California & Dyafa), Jazz Singsanong (Jitlada) and Louis Tikaram (E.P. & L.P.).
Additional digital content will support the launch of the new season including an interactive map, articles highlighting the chefs and a new “Anatomy of a Dish” series.
KCET Cinema Series host Pete Hammond moderated a Q&A session with writer/director Andrew Heckler and producer Robbie Brenner.
A Q&A will immediately follow with Lightyear Entertainment president Arnie Holland.
Agnes Pelton’s Cat City home is no majestic artist enclave, but unable to drive, she still found her mystic inspirations in her small hometown. Walk in her shoes.
Cats helped UC Davis vets who treated them study the medical effects that burns and smoke, and perhaps stress, have on the feline heart, which could help doctors understand how an increase in wildfires affects the human body.
- 1 of 240
- next ›