Anatomy of Sake | KCET
Anatomy of Sake
Like wine, sake is full of variety, nuance and history. Though it is solidly related to Japanese culture, its growing popularity outside its usual borders have inspired passionate craftsmen all over the world to try their hand at brewing their own sake. Learn more about sake by clicking around below.
More Migrant Kitchen stories
Connect with KCET
- 1 of 330
- next ›
The Jewish Delis of Los Angeles serve an important role for connecting heritage to food. Discover the delis that make up the fabric of Los Angeles life.
Rooted in the traditions of Japanese sake brewing, Sequoia Sake works to resurrect an heirloom rice in California and pioneer the young but growing craft sake movement in the U.S.
Inspired by the traditions of generations of Mexican women and combining regional heirloom ingredients from across Mexico, Claudette Zepeda-Wilkins takes a huge risk to elevate the cuisine in her hometown.
With the rapid gentrification of the neighborhood, the face of the country’s oldest Chinatown is changing while a younger generation holds on to the traditions and flavors of the past.
Two extraordinary women of Palestinian descent, Reem Assil and Lamees Dahbour, use food to bring their misunderstood homeland closer to Western tolerance and acceptance.
- 1 of 4
- next ›