No matching items found
Star chef Nigella Lawson poses with one of her dishes.
Gulf Today Report
Celebrity chef Nigella Lawson is once again in the limelight, this time over a phonetic gaffe.
Television views are amused by the way she has pronounced the word “microwave”.
While appearing on an episode of the current BBC cookery series Nigella’s Cook, Eat, Repeat, Lawson could be heard uttering the word for the common kitchen appliance as “mee-cro-wa-vay”.
While it was seemingly intended as a humorous mispronunciation by the chef, fans of the series took delight in the bizarre speech quirk.
One viewer described the moment as “truly iconic”, and tweeted with the hashtag “#microwavé”.
“Eternally grateful to Nigella Lawson for letting us know we've all been mispronouncing microwave for the last 50 (or so) years,” joked another.
Someone else wrote: “@Nigella_Lawson pronunciation of 'microwave' is a highlight of 2020 for me #CookEatRepeat.”
“After hearing @Nigella_Lawson pronounce the word ‘Microwave’ my life has changed,” joked someone else.
Perhaps this bloomer was her way of adding some spice to her show, who knows?
To most people in Myanmar, food waste is nothing but garbage, and that attitude leaves Inda Soe Aung baffled.
A restaurant in China has apologised for its controversial policy of asking diners to weigh themselves before entry in an overzealous response to a new national campaign against food waste.
If you turn towards food when you are anxious or stressed, instead of reaching for junk food, head to the kitchen and make some healthy snacks to munch on.
A coronavirus-resistant restaurant in a meadow in Sweden with just one table and one chair has welcomed its first guest.
In March, a luxury Indian cosmetics brand Forest Essentials chose Maleesha as the face of its Yuvati campaign celebrating young Indian women. Before that, she shared a cover of Cosmopolitan India magazine that bore the strap line: "Guts! Guts! Guts!"
Accompanied by a team of three Sherpas, the husband-and-wife adventurers achieved this remarkable milestone on a glorious on Sunday, as confirmed by Seven Summit Treks, the organisers of the expedition.
The results indicated a staggering 49 per cent high risk of developing depression in women who consumed nine or more portions of ultra-processed foods daily, compared to those who ingested fewer than four portions.
After Ozempic went viral on social media earlier this year for its ability to help people lose weight, skyrocketing demand led to occasional supply shortages — and concerns that people without diabetes or obesity were using it to shed a few kilos.