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José Andrés

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José Andrés
José Andrés
Andrés in 2012
José Ramón Andrés Puerta

(1969-07-13) 13 July 1969 (age 54)
American (since 2013)
SpousePatricia Fernández de la Cruz
AwardsMichelin stars

José Ramón Andrés Puerta (Spanish pronunciation: [xoˈse raˈmon anˈdɾes ˈpweɾta]; born 13 July 1969) is a Spanish and American chef and restaurateur. Born in Spain, he moved to the United States in the early 1990s and since then, he has opened restaurants in several American cities. He has won a number of awards, both for his cooking (including several James Beard Awards), and his humanitarian work. He is a professor as well as the founder of the Global Food Institute at George Washington University.[1]

Andrés is the founder of World Central Kitchen (WCK), a non-profit devoted to providing meals in the wake of natural disasters.[2] He is often credited with bringing the small plates dining concept to America.[3] He was awarded a 2015 National Humanities Medal at a 2016 White House ceremony for his work with World Central Kitchen.[4] In addition, he has received honorary doctorates from Georgetown University, George Washington University, Harvard University, and Tufts University. In March, 2022, he was named as co-chair of the United States President's Council on Sports, Fitness, and Nutrition.

Andrés received widespread popular attention in April 2024, when seven WCK workers in Gaza were killed by Israeli military airstrikes in the city of Deir al-Balah during the World Central Kitchen aid convoy attack.[5][6][7] Andrés has rejected assertions that the strike was not deliberate. In response, he labeled the conduct of the Israel Defense Forces "not a war against terrorism anymore" but a "war against humanity itself."[8][9]

Early life and education[edit]

José Ramón Andrés Puerta was born in Mieres, Asturias, Spain,[10] on 13 July 1969.[11] Andrés family moved to Catalonia when he was 6.[12] He enrolled in culinary school in Barcelona at the age of 15, and when he needed to complete his Spanish military service at age 18, he was assigned to cook for an admiral.[13] He met Ferran Adrià in Barcelona, and he worked three years at El Bulli, from 1988 to 1990.[14] In December 1990, he was fired by Adrià and decided to move to the United States.[15]

Culinary career[edit]

Coming to the United States[edit]

At the age of 21, Andrés arrived in New York City to cook in midtown Manhattan at an outpost of a popular Spanish restaurant, Eldorado Petit. During his time in New York, he also staged servings at The Quilted Giraffe.[13] In 1993, Andrés was hired to lead the kitchen at Jaleo, a new tapas restaurant in Washington, D.C. In subsequent years, he helped the owners of Jaleo to open more restaurants: Cafe Atlantico, Zaytinya and Oyamel, along with two more Jaleo outposts.[16] In 2003, Andrés started minibar – a restaurant space within a larger restaurant – at a six-seat counter within Cafe Atlantico.[16][13] Minibar eventually became a stand alone restaurant that has a twelve-seat counter. Seats are released on a monthly basis; according to the Washington Post they typically are reserved within 24 hours.[17]

Chef and restaurateur[edit]

As he opened more restaurants in the US, Andrés became more well-known in his native Spain, starring in his own cooking show, Vamos a Cocinar, which debuted in 2005.[10] He also published his first book, Tapas: A Taste of Spain in America, in 2005.[16] In 2006, he partnered with Robert Wilder to form ThinkFoodGroup, making Andrés a co-owner in his restaurants.[16] Together, they opened more restaurants in Miami, Los Angeles, Las Vegas, and Puerto Rico.[14]

Andrés with White House Liaison Staff in 2012

Beginning in the fall of 2010, Andrés taught a culinary physics course at Harvard University with Ferran Adrià.[18] In May 2012, Andrés was named dean of Spanish Studies at The International Culinary Center, where he and Colman Andrews developed a curriculum in traditional and modern Spanish cuisine, which debuted in February 2013.[19] On 29 October 2012, he announced he was heading back to the classroom, and would teach his first course on how food shapes civilization at George Washington University.[20] He did so until 2023, when he started the Global Food Institute at George Washington University.[1]

Trump Hotel restaurant and lawsuit[edit]

Andrés planned to open a restaurant in the Trump International Hotel (also known as Old Post Office) in Washington, D.C., in 2016. After Donald Trump made disparaging comments about illegal Mexican immigrants in June 2015, Andrés withdrew from the contract with the Trump Organization, which then sued him.[21] Andrés counter-sued, and the parties reached a settlement in April 2017.[22]

The Trump International Hotel, Washington, D.C., closed on 11 May 2022.[23] It was sold to CGI Merchant Group, and later reopened as the Waldorf Astoria Washington, D.C., on 1 June 2022.[24] On 13 June 2022, Andrés announced that he would return to the location to open the restaurant that he had planned in the original 2015 deal.[25] The Bazaar by José Andrés opened on 8 February 2023.[26] Andrés remains an outspoken critic of Trump.[27][28]

World Central Kitchen[edit]

The World Central Kitchen (WCK) raised almost $30 million in 2019, then $250 million in 2020.[29] In response to the 2010 Haiti earthquake, Andrés provided locally cooked dishes specific to the region essential to comforting people touched by disasters.[30] Since it was founded, the NGO has organized meals in the Dominican Republic, Nicaragua, Zambia, Peru, Cuba, Uganda, Cambodia,[2] and in Poland on the border of Ukraine.[31] It has provided aid and meals in the United States and Puerto Rico and has helped during the COVID-19 pandemic in the United States.

In 2021, Jeff Bezos, the owner of The Washington Post and Amazon, handed Andrés $100 million through his Courage and Civility Award.[29] During the 2022 Russian invasion of Ukraine, Andrés announced that he was going to donate a part of the $100-million[32] to the organization to address the humanitarian crisis in Ukraine.[33]

In 2022, WCK took in $519 million in grants and donations.[29]

Israel-Hamas war[edit]

During the Israel–Hamas war, on 16 October 2023 Andrés responded to a tweet on X by Ione Belarra, Spanish Minister for Social Rights criticizing the Israeli treatment of Palestinian civilians and for "not letting in humanitarian aid (no dejan entrar ayuda humanitaria)."[34] Andrés wrote that Netanyahu was "defending Israeli citizens" (está defendiendo a sus ciudadanos…). He expressed his opinion that prime minister Pedro Sánchez should fire Belarra.

On 1 April 2024, seven WCK workers in Gaza were killed by multiple Israeli military airstrikes in the city of Deir al-Balah.[5][6][7] Andrés rejected Israeli and U.S. assertions that the strike was not deliberate. Andrés stated the seven workers were “targeted deliberately” and killed “systematically, car by car”. The war in Gaza, he said, is “not a war against terrorism anymore” but a “war against humanity itself.”[8][9]


Along with partner Rob Wilder,[35] Andrés owns several restaurants:[36]

Signature restaurants:

Inside of Andrés's restaurant é in 2013
  • minibar by José AndrésWashington, D.C. – several chefs serve a prix fixe menu of about 25 small courses to twelve diners at a time.[37] Received two stars from the DC edition of the Michelin Guide in 2016.[38]
  • é by José AndrésLas Vegas – several chefs serve a prix fixe menu of about 25 small courses to nine diners at a time. Modeled after minibar and located inside Jaleo.[39]
  • The Bazaar by José AndrésMiami Beach, Washington, D.C., and New York City[40] – A combination of traditional Spanish tapas and foods inspired by molecular gastronomy.
  • Bazaar Meat by José Andrés – Las Vegas, Chicago, and Los Angeles (opening in 2024)[41] – Modern, high-end steakhouse featuring imported cuts of rare meat.
Jaleo restaurant in Las Vegas

Other restaurants:

  • Agua VivaDowntown Los Angeles (at the Conrad Hotel) – Rooftop restaurant with beach club theme that focuses on flavors from across the Latin and Asian diaspora.[42]
  • Airlight – Downtown Los Angeles (at the Conrad Hotel) – Poolside café featuring handheld bites and creative cocktails.[42]
  • Bar Mar by José Andrés – Chicago – Seafood-focused happy hour venue with a raw bar and fancy cocktails.[43]
  • barmini by José Andrés – Washington, D.C. – Cocktail bar adjacent to minibar.
  • Beefsteak – Washington, D.C. (on campus of George Washington University) – Vegetable-focused fast-casual restaurant.
  • The Beaudry Room – Downtown Los Angeles (at the Conrad Hotel) – Lobby bar featuring experimental cocktails and bite-sized tapas.[42]
  • Butterfly Tacos y Tortas — located inside of Audi Field in Washington, DC — Mexican and Latin fast-casual concept.
  • Café by the River – Chicago – All-day coffee shop and café.[44]
  • China Chilcano by José Andrés – Washington, DC – Chinese, Japanese and Peruvian fusion. Included in Michelin Guide's Bib Gourmand list of exceptional restaurants at moderate prices.[45]
  • China Poblano by José Andrés – Las Vegas – Chinese and Mexican fusion.
  • Fish by José AndrésParadise Island, Bahamas – Fresh Seafood and Bahamian Food
  • Jaleo by José Andrés – Washington, D.C., Orlando (inside of Disney Springs entertainment complex), Las Vegas, Chicago, and Dubai – Traditional Spanish tapas. DC location included in Michelin Guide's Bib Gourmand list of exceptional restaurants at moderate prices.[45]
  • Mercado Little Spain – New York City – Spanish food hall in The Shops & Restaurants at Hudson Yards.[46]
  • Nubeluz – New York City – Rooftop cocktail bar at the Ritz-Carlton in NoMad, Manhattan.[47]
  • Oyamel – Washington, D.C. – Small plates and antojitos. Included in Michelin Guide's Bib Gourmand list of exceptional restaurants at moderate prices.[45]
  • Pepe – Washington, D.C. (food truck) and Orlando (brick-and-mortar location inside of Disney Springs complex) – Fast-casual Spanish concept featuring sandwiches, salads, gazpacho, and more.
  • Pigtail by José Andrés – Chicago – Speakeasy-style cocktail bar located in the basement of Jaleo Chicago.[48]
  • San Laurel – Downtown Los Angeles (at the Conrad Hotel) – An interpretation of California cuisine through a Spanish lens.[42]
  • SED by José Andrés – Downtown Los Angeles (at the Conrad Hotel) – Craft cocktail bar highlighting seasonality and local ingredients.[42]
  • Spanish DinerBethesda, Maryland (spin-off of location inside of NYC's Mercado Little Spain) – A Spanish take on the classic American diner.
  • Zaytinya – Las Vegas,[49] Washington, D.C., and New York City – Small plates of food from the Mediterranean regions of Greece, Turkey, and Lebanon. Included in Michelin Guide's Bib Gourmand list of exceptional restaurants at moderate prices.[45]

Awards and honors[edit]

Awards and prizes
Media recognition
Honorary degrees

Personal life[edit]

Andrés is married to Patricia "Tichi" Fernández de la Cruz and has three daughters; they live in Bethesda, Maryland, United States.[79][80][81] He met his wife while they were both living in Washington, D.C.; she is originally from Cádiz, Andalusia,[82] in the southwest of Spain.[81] He became a naturalized U.S. citizen in December 2013.[83]

Andrés is an avid golfer[84] and loves cigars.[85]

He has a collection of rare cookbooks, totalling to 1500, including an 1825 first edition of Jean Anthelme Brillat-Savarin's The Physiology of Taste, a rents and receipts notepad from 1795 that belonged to Thomas Jefferson’s chef Honoré Julien, and an 1851 edition of The Virginia House-Wife by Mary Randolph.[86] He has expressed a predilection for his early edition of Auguste Escoffier’s Ma Cuisine, his first edition of Irma S. Rombauer's Joy of Cooking, and Ángel Muro's El Practicón.[87]


Date Title Type Role Episode(s) Notes
2005–2007 Vamos a cocinar Television Producer and host Vamos a cocinar, a food program on Televisión Española.[88]
2007 Iron Chef America Television Himself, chef defeated Bobby Flay.[89]
2008 Made in Spain Television a 26-part series for public television.[90]
2008 Anthony Bourdain: No Reservations Television Himself, chef Season 4, Episode 18 Washington, D.C., episode.[91]
2010 Top Chef Television Guest judge season 7, episode 8, "Foreign Affair" [92]
2013 The Taste Television Guest judge, mentor [93]
2013–2015 Hannibal Television Culinary consultant [94]
2017 American Masters Television Himself, chef season 31, episode 5, "Jacques Pépin: The Art of Craft" Discussing working with chef, Jacques Pépin.[95]
2018 Anthony Bourdain: Parts Unknown Television Himself, chef season 12, episode 2 Filmed in Asturias, Spain[96]
2021 Selena + Chef Television Himself season 2, episode 3, "Selena + José Andrés"
2021 Waffles + Mochi Television Himself, chef season 1, episode 1, "Tomato" [97]
2021 Tom + Talks Podcast Himself, chef season 1, episode 9, "Tom Talks - Ep9 w/ Chef José Andrés"
2022 Green Eggs and Ham (TV series) Television Sylvester (voice) season 2, episode 2, "Tinker Tailor Mother Spy"
2022 We Feed People Documentary Himself This documentary, which Ron Howard directed, focuses on World Central Kitchen, a nonprofit that José Andrés founded, and his involvement with it.
2022–present Firebuds Television Chef Al (voice) 3 episodes
2022 José Andrés and Family in Spain Television Himself 6 episodes Awarded a Daytime Emmy
2024 Dinner Party Diaries with José Andrés Television Himself 1 episode


  • Andrés, José (2007). Vamos a Cocinar (in Spanish). Planeta Pub Corp. ISBN 978-8408070368. – a book based on his Spanish cooking show Vamos a cocinar.
  • Andrés, José; Wolffe, Richard (November 2008). Made in Spain: Spanish Dishes for the American Kitchen. Clarkson Potter. ISBN 978-0-307-38263-4.
  • Andrés, José; Wolffe, Richard (November 2005). Tapas: A Taste Of Spain In America. Clarkson Potter. ISBN 978-1-4000-5359-9. – a cookbook on tapas and Spanish cuisine
  • Andrés, José; Wolffe, Richard (2018). We Fed an Island: The True Story of Rebuilding Puerto Rico, One Meal at a Time. Anthony Bourdain/Ecco. ISBN 978-0062864482. – after Hurricane Maria in 2017, Chef José Andrés had a "crazy dream" to feed Puerto Rico.
  • Andrés, José; Goulding, Matt (2019). Vegetables Unleashed—A Cookbook. Anthony Bourdain/Ecco. ISBN 978-0062668387.
  • Andrés, José; Chapple-Sokol, Sam; World Central Kitchen (2023). The WCK Cookbook — Feeding Hope, feeding Humanity. Clarkson Potter. ISBN 9780593579077. – a cookbook on dishes served on the ground with his NGO and recipes celebrating the countries they have served.
  • Andrés, José; Costa, Michael (2023). Zaytinya — Delicious Mediterranean Dishes from Greece, Turkey, and Lebanon. HarperCollins/Ecco Press. ISBN 9780063327900.

See also[edit]


  1. ^ a b "GW and José Andrés Partner to Lead the World in Delivering Food Systems Solutions through Global Food Institute". GW Today - The George Washington University. Retrieved 17 June 2023.
  2. ^ a b "José Andrés's World Central Kitchen, Explained". Eater. 10 November 2017. Retrieved 13 April 2018.
  3. ^ McLaughlin, Katy (10 December 2009). "Restaurant of the Future?". The Wall Street Journal. Retrieved 7 June 2013.
  4. ^ "President Obama to Award 2015 National Humanities Medals". National Endowment for the Humanities (NEH).
  5. ^ a b Kalin, Stephen (1 April 2024). "Celebrity Chef José Andrés Says Aid Workers Killed in Gaza". The Wall Street Journal. Retrieved 2 April 2024.
  6. ^ a b "What is World Central Kitchen, the NGO whose workers were killed in Gaza?". Reuters. 2 April 2024. Retrieved 2 April 2024.
  7. ^ a b Joffre, Tzvi (2 April 2024). "'Unforgivable': IDF opens probe after seven aid workers killed in central Gaza". The Jerusalem Post. Retrieved 2 April 2024.
  8. ^ a b Chef Jose Andres says Israel targeted his aid workers 'systematically, car by car', Reuters, 4 April 2024
  9. ^ a b Chef José Andrés Says Israel Targeted His Aid Workers ‘Deliberately’, Vulture, 4 April 2024
  10. ^ a b Gallego Espina, Jose (30 October 2016). "José Andrés: "No creo que abra un restaurante en España. Allí voy a disfrutar"". El Español (in Spanish). Retrieved 23 November 2018.
  11. ^ "Principe Harry: chi è José Andrés, lo chef del discorso all'Onu che sogna di sfamare il mondo. Licenziato da Adrià, nemico di Trump, candidato al Nobel". Vogue Italia (in Italian). 19 July 2022. Retrieved 2 April 2024.
  12. ^ "José Andrés' Guide to Barcelona", José Andrés, Food & Wine, 17 August 2017. [Accessed 4 Nov. 2021].
  13. ^ a b c Ruhlman, Michael (Fall 2016). "José Andrés". Humanities. 37 (4). National Endowment for the Humanities.
  14. ^ a b "All about Chef José Andrés". explorelasvegas.com. Retrieved 23 November 2018. He started his culinary career when he interned at the world-famous El Bulli Restaurant in Catalonia, Spain with friend, mentor, and equally-famous Ferran Adrià. He worked in El Bulli for three years from 1988 to 1990.
  15. ^ Andrés, José (12 October 2011). "José Andrés on Getting Fired from El Bulli". Newsweek.
  16. ^ a b c d Black, Jane (2 January 2008). "Ready, Set, Jose!". The Washington Post.
  17. ^ Sietsema, Tom (25 February 2022). "Review | With a Japanese bent, Minibar by José Andrés still dazzles diners". Washington Post. ISSN 0190-8286. Retrieved 5 April 2024.
  18. ^ Black, Jane (24 March 2010). "Foam 101? Chefs Andrés, Adrià will teach at Harvard". The Washington Post.
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  20. ^ "Chef Jose Andres to Teach Class on Power of Fo". The New York Times. 20 October 2012. (dead link 18 September 2018)
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  26. ^ Plumb, Tierney (8 February 2023). "The Bazaar by José Andrés Debuts Downtown With a Parade of Avant-Garde Delights". Eater DC. Retrieved 6 February 2024.
  27. ^ Hatic, Dana (27 December 2017). "Every Time José Andrés Took Aim at Trump in 2017". Eater. Retrieved 13 January 2018.
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  29. ^ a b c "How José Andrés and His Corps of Cooks Became Leaders in Disaster Aid". The New York Times. 2 April 2024.
  30. ^ "World Central Kitchen serves up 55K meals". Malibu Surfside News. 22nd Century Media LLC. Archived from the original on 23 November 2018. Retrieved 23 November 2018.
  31. ^ "Chef José Andrés and World Central Kitchen help feed refugees in Ukraine: 'We must come together". Retrieved 28 February 2022.
  32. ^ At their annual international convention in Boston, MA, USA the Lions Club International awarded Jose Andres the Humanitarian Medal & a $250,000 grant for his work with the Global Central Kitchen. Brett Molina (21 July 2021). "After returning from space flight, Jeff Bezos donates $100M each to chef José Andrés and Van Jones". USA Today. Retrieved 8 March 2022.
  33. ^ Kate Krader (2 March 2022). "World Central Kitchen Cooks Up Compassion in War-Torn Ukraine". Bloomberg. Retrieved 8 March 2022.
  34. ^ https://twitter.com/ionebelarra/status/1713979118885195819
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  39. ^ Nagourney, Adam (29 October 2012). "They're Eating Out of the Palm of His Hand". The New York Times.
  40. ^ Fabricant, Florence (8 April 2021). "José Andrés Will Open Two Restaurants in NoMad". The New York Times.
  41. ^ Harris, Jenn (3 January 2022). "José Andrés will open Bazaar Meat and more restaurants in downtown L.A." Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 8 January 2022.
  42. ^ a b c d e Elliott, Farley. "Chef José Andrés Brings Dinner Magic Back to Downtown Los Angeles". Eater Los Angeles. Retrieved 8 April 2023.
  43. ^ Selvam, Ashok. "José Andrés' Chicago Riverside Restaurant to Open in Early December". Eater Chicago. Retrieved 8 January 2022.
  44. ^ Selvam, Ashok. "José Andrés to Open All-Day Cafe Along Chicago River". Eater Chicago. Retrieved 8 January 2022.
  45. ^ a b c d Judkis, Maura. "Michelin announces its first D.C. honors: the Bib Gourmand list of affordable restaurants". The Washington Post. Retrieved 14 October 2016.
  46. ^ Lyon, Shauna (31 May 2019). "José Andrés's Exuberant Spanish Food Hall at Hudson Yards". The New Yorker.
  47. ^ McCart, Melissa. "José Andrés Opens a Manhattan Cocktail Bar With Sweeping City Views". Eater New York. Retrieved 8 April 2023.
  48. ^ Waxman, Naomi. "José Andrés Unveils a Speakeasy-Style Bar Underneath His River North Restaurant". Eater Chicago. Retrieved 15 January 2022.
  49. ^ "José Andrés Brings His Popular Zaytinya and One Mystery Restaurant to Las Vegas". 31 March 2023.
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  56. ^ "Rajoy entrega la Placa al Mérito Turístico al Caminito del Rey". ELMUNDO (in Spanish). 19 January 2016. Retrieved 11 May 2024.
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  58. ^ EFE (23 December 2017). "Aute, El Roto y Chiquito de la Calzada, Medallas de Oro de Bellas Artes". El País (in Spanish). ISSN 1134-6582. Retrieved 11 May 2024.
  59. ^ Carman, Tim (21 February 2018). "Beard Foundation names José Andrés Humanitarian of the Year following a turbulent year for chefs". The Washington Post.
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  63. ^ Princess of Asturias Awards 2021
  64. ^ Griffin, Andrew (20 July 2021). "Jeff Bezos to give away $200 million to two celebrities after trip to space". The Independent. Archived from the original on 20 July 2021. Retrieved 20 July 2021.
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  67. ^ Press, Europa (9 May 2024). "El chef José Andrés, condecorado por la Armada con la Gran Cruz del Mérito Naval con distintivo blanco". www.europapress.es. Retrieved 11 May 2024.
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  75. ^ "Honorary Degree Recipients". Georgetown University.
  76. ^ "Harvard to award seven honorary degrees". Harvard University. 26 May 2022.
  77. ^ Fernandez Campbell, Alexia. "Celebrity Chef José Andrés Urges Immigrants to Become Citizens". The Atlantic.
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  82. ^ Gray, Todd; Gray, Ellen Kassoff (5 March 2013). The New Jewish Table: Modern Seasonal Recipes for Traditional Dishes. St. Martin's Press. p. 121. ISBN 978-1-4668-3253-4.
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  84. ^ "The man behind the Masters menu? He's feeding a hungry world". Golf. 4 April 2024. Retrieved 5 April 2024.
  85. ^ Kahn, Howie. "José Andrés' New Memoir: How the Chef Fed Puerto Rico". WSJ. Retrieved 5 April 2024.
  86. ^ Burros, Marian (13 July 2021). "Not Just Spices on His Shelves". New York Times. Retrieved 5 April 2024.
  87. ^ Valdes, Marcela (28 March 2024). "The Menu That Has Made One José Andrés Restaurant Endure". New York Times.
  88. ^ "Huevos fritos con chorizo y con patatas". TVE. 30 April 2005. Retrieved 27 March 2020.
  89. ^ Parrish, Marlene (23 May 2007). "Dish: Jose vs. Flay". Pittsburgh Post-Gazette. Retrieved 12 June 2013.
  90. ^ "Made in Spain". Archived from the original on 10 September 2011. Retrieved 9 January 2017.
  91. ^ "THINKfoodGROUP's Rob Wilder Discusses the Minibar's Future". 24 January 2009.
  92. ^ "Top Chef Season 7 – Episode 8: Foreign Affairs". 2010. Retrieved 12 June 2013.
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  94. ^ Alan Sepinwall (19 June 2013). "'Hannibal' producer Bryan Fuller on cannibal cuisine, renewal and more". HitFix.
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  96. ^ "Recapping 'Parts Unknown: Asturias'". Eater. 30 September 2018. Retrieved 23 November 2018.
  97. ^ CBS Baltimore Staff (13 February 2021). "Chef José Andrés To Appear On Michelle Obama's Cooking Show 'Waffles + Mochi'". CBS Baltimore. Retrieved 18 March 2021.

External links[edit]