Another episode of the Alex James sequel, of the strange things he's been up to since the Blur hiatus and their last album Now he's to save Libya by being totally Mr. Alex James himself.
Open Cell, a group of scientists and cheesemakers, have prepared 'Human Cheese' from the bacteria on the skin of celebrities for an exhibition called 'Food: Bigger Than A Plate'. Cheesemaking is truly one of the world's finest culinary delights, and its close resonance with winemaking gives it an added boost of pleasure. That being said, we've heard all kinds of cheeses, from standard to exotic to bizarre.
Post a Comment. Tuesday, January 11, Mother's Milk, liquid gold. Mother's milk is the perfect food for baby.
Alex James, the bassist of the recently reunited British band Blur, is making cheese for Prince Charles. James, an avid dairy farmer with a line of popular cheeses, is now working with the Prince's organic food label, Duchy Originals. Let's just hope the adventurous musician, who has been known to drink his wife's breast milksticks to the usual barnyard fare when creating his product.
The Lady Cheese Shop is a temporary art installation by Miriam Simun, a graduate student at New York University who hopes to use the craft of cheese-making to raise questions about the ethics of modern biotechnologies. Ms Simun found three nursing women willing to have their milk turned into cheese. She screened the milk for diseases, pasteurized it and learned the basics of cheese-making.
The cheese is designed to "explore our first encounter with food, emphasising its territoriality and boundaries", according to the artist. Ayala's next work, "Obituary Menus", will recreate the food which presidents, public figures, mass murderers and cavemen ate before they died. Don't just open your mouth and prove yourself a fool
The house is full of women. It's not really my house since the babies came home. The maternity nurse is in charge now.
But how far will they go beyond that first innocent taste? Will they take in an entire cup? Will they fight their children for it? Will they add it to coffee?
The latest foray into celebrity culture comes on a rather literal basis, as a lab in London is turning five British names into the big cheese. A part of FOOD: Bigger than the platean exhibition running until October at the sublime Victoria and Albert Museumthe Selfmade project is transforming the cheesiest elements of celebrity into something more tangible. Tomorrow's cheese plate or today's thought experiment?