Alice Waters, a Delicious Revolution
The Californian chef and campaigner Alice Waters shares her story with Sheila Dillon, from early life in the 1960s counter-culture to influencing the food thinking of presidents.
The Californian chef and campaigner Alice Waters shares her story with Sheila Dillon; from early life in the 1960's counter-culture to influencing the food thinking of Presidents.
Alice Waters founded the restaurant Chez Panisse in Berkeley in 1971. Her life had been changed forever by experiences as a student in France and at UC Berkeley, where the Free Speech Movement lay the ground for the big political movements of the sixties. Alice and her restaurant went from these humble and idealistic beginnings to international recognition.
With a focus on local, organic ingredients and farmers' markets before they were widely celebrated she moved on to educate children and prisoners about growing and cooking food. In her own words Alice's food journey became a 'delicious revolution'.
As debates in the US rage about healthcare and the nation's relationship with food, this is a story of one woman's attempts to show the way to an alternative way to eat. It's a story that took her from small French taverns to Californian growers and even to the White House.
Producers: Rich Ward & Dan Saladino.
|Interviewed Guest||Alice Waters|
- Sun 1 Dec 2013 12:32
- Mon 2 Dec 2013 15:30