New recipes

Brooklyn Pizza Institution Delivers For the First Time In 50 Years

Brooklyn Pizza Institution Delivers For the First Time In 50 Years


We are searching data for your request:

Forums and discussions:
Manuals and reference books:
Data from registers:
Wait the end of the search in all databases.
Upon completion, a link will appear to access the found materials.

Famed Brooklyn pizzeria Di Fara Pizza - legendary for its long waits and hangry lines - is now offering delivery for the first time in its 50-year history. Almost the entire menu is available to a delivery area stretching from Ditmas Park to Bay Ridge via UberEats from noon to 5 p.m.

As soon as the clock struck noon, it was on. With as much anticipation as I had when Momofuku Ko's reservation line went live, I could almost smell the fresh basil being cut as I logged on and ordered: one regular pie (slices will also be available). I was tempted to go rogue and get toppings, but I kept it simple. My order was quickly accepted and went to "food being prepared" instantly. And a screen bubble offered a promise of pizza in 38 minutes. I watched as the delivery time went up and down: 37 minutes, 36, 41, 35. No matter, the delivery time is mind blowing if you’ve ever waited in line for longer than that during their busy season.

Ultimately my delivery was in the hands of Allan, an UberEats bicycler. Allan arrived and apologized that there was no pizza box. Yes I had pizza, but since this venue was new to delivery, most bikers only had their insulated baskets, not a pizza box carrier, so the pie was delivered broken down into slices. He assured me that as the process moves along, it will be perfected.

My delivery-biker was friendly and apologetic, but there was no need for that. He hand-delivered me Di Fara pizza on a Friday afternoon while I was still in my pajamas (#momlife). Maggie of Di Fara was equally as apologetic explaining that an Uber car should have arrived to carry a whole intact pie, but bikes will be okay for now. Also, some orders have been getting lost when the shop's WiFi drops, but Uber lets pizza fans know when an order wasn't accepted. Overall, it was a delicious experience and one I didn't even have to share with anyone. A whole pie for myself on a Friday afternoon without leaving the house? Yes, please!

Di Fara opened in 1965 on a Midwood neighborhood corner and hasn’t changed much over the years. There’s a slim pizza prep space, where the cooks flip and cook pies while customers wait to order or pick up. The slices are priced a bit higher than some competitors, but the thick doughy squares and slices piled high with toppings have won converts who take the Q to Ave J.

Owner Dom DeMarco is still slinging pies but has recently turned to his sons more often for assistance as the brand expands its reach. Just a year ago the shop opened seven days a week (previously, it had been closed on Mondays). There is also an offshoot in Las Vegas and a new sweet sister shop around the corner.

Once the pizza arrived, it was as crisp and perfect as an in-store slice. With cold weather approaching this weekend, this news couldn’t have come at a better time.

Find more New York City food and drink news here.


15 Bucket-List Pizzerias to Visit Before You Die

Very few foods can cause shouting matches the way pizza can. Despite its origins as a poor-man’s snack in Naples, pizza has evolved from humble snack to pop-culture icon, with everyone from The Fat Jew to Miley Cyrus scrambling to align themselves with its glory. And, over time, an entire taxonomy of regional styles—from bar pizza in Connecticut, to white pies in Berkeley, CA—has developed, and pizza writers all over the country have spilled endless ink on the mottled char of a freshly fired Neapolitan crust.

Not only do we have variety, but we’ve also seen a rise in quality and craftsmanship, thanks to a new generation of pizzaiolos who began importing wood-fire brick ovens from Italy. These revered heating vessels became the centerpieces at many serious pizzerias, reminding us that pizza-making is a tradition to be respected.

When it comes to pizza, there is so much to learn, despite its basic ingredients. Which leads us to a larger question: What is the domestic and international scope of pizza, and which places best define its various styles? More than just taste or selecting “the best,” how do we consider the full experience of going to a pizzeria—and which deserve a place on your bucket list?

To tackle these questions comprehensively would be a life-long task. So to help you at least get a start, we hit up a crew of pizza geeks, editors, and bloggers to show us a slice of the pie, so to speak. Here is our esteemed panel:

  • Adam Kuban, proprietor of Margot’s Pizza pop-up. You may also know him as the founder of the now-defunct pizza blog Slice, or as one of FWF’s 20 Greatest Food Bloggers of All Time.
  • Theresa Nemetz, founder of Milwaukee Food & City Tours
  • Brooks Jones, a.k.a. Pizza Commander, founder of the pizza blog ME, MYSELF & PIE Jones is currently in the production stage of a feature-length documentary about pizza
  • Jamie Feldmar, senior editor at Tasting Table
  • Scott Wiener, founder of Scott’s Pizza Tours, author of Viva La Pizza! The Art of the Pizza Box
  • Joseph Garreffa, tour guide at Scott’s Pizza Tours
  • Colin M. Caplan, owner and tour guide of Taste of New Haven currently writing a book about the history of New Haven pizza
  • Anthony Falco, pizzaiolo at Roberta’s in Bushwick
  • Jason Feirman, founder of idreamofpizza.com
  • Paulie “Gee” Giannone, owner of Paulie Gee’s in Greenpoint
  • Jonathan Porter, runs Chicago Pizza Tours
  • Nick Schonberger, founding editor at First We Feast
  • Tony Gemignani, 11-time World Pizza champion owner of Tony’s Pizza Napoletana in San Francisco author of The Pizza Bible

Here, these pizza pros and enthusiasts share the places they think you need to go before you die. Let the pizza pilgrimage commence.


15 Bucket-List Pizzerias to Visit Before You Die

Very few foods can cause shouting matches the way pizza can. Despite its origins as a poor-man’s snack in Naples, pizza has evolved from humble snack to pop-culture icon, with everyone from The Fat Jew to Miley Cyrus scrambling to align themselves with its glory. And, over time, an entire taxonomy of regional styles—from bar pizza in Connecticut, to white pies in Berkeley, CA—has developed, and pizza writers all over the country have spilled endless ink on the mottled char of a freshly fired Neapolitan crust.

Not only do we have variety, but we’ve also seen a rise in quality and craftsmanship, thanks to a new generation of pizzaiolos who began importing wood-fire brick ovens from Italy. These revered heating vessels became the centerpieces at many serious pizzerias, reminding us that pizza-making is a tradition to be respected.

When it comes to pizza, there is so much to learn, despite its basic ingredients. Which leads us to a larger question: What is the domestic and international scope of pizza, and which places best define its various styles? More than just taste or selecting “the best,” how do we consider the full experience of going to a pizzeria—and which deserve a place on your bucket list?

To tackle these questions comprehensively would be a life-long task. So to help you at least get a start, we hit up a crew of pizza geeks, editors, and bloggers to show us a slice of the pie, so to speak. Here is our esteemed panel:

  • Adam Kuban, proprietor of Margot’s Pizza pop-up. You may also know him as the founder of the now-defunct pizza blog Slice, or as one of FWF’s 20 Greatest Food Bloggers of All Time.
  • Theresa Nemetz, founder of Milwaukee Food & City Tours
  • Brooks Jones, a.k.a. Pizza Commander, founder of the pizza blog ME, MYSELF & PIE Jones is currently in the production stage of a feature-length documentary about pizza
  • Jamie Feldmar, senior editor at Tasting Table
  • Scott Wiener, founder of Scott’s Pizza Tours, author of Viva La Pizza! The Art of the Pizza Box
  • Joseph Garreffa, tour guide at Scott’s Pizza Tours
  • Colin M. Caplan, owner and tour guide of Taste of New Haven currently writing a book about the history of New Haven pizza
  • Anthony Falco, pizzaiolo at Roberta’s in Bushwick
  • Jason Feirman, founder of idreamofpizza.com
  • Paulie “Gee” Giannone, owner of Paulie Gee’s in Greenpoint
  • Jonathan Porter, runs Chicago Pizza Tours
  • Nick Schonberger, founding editor at First We Feast
  • Tony Gemignani, 11-time World Pizza champion owner of Tony’s Pizza Napoletana in San Francisco author of The Pizza Bible

Here, these pizza pros and enthusiasts share the places they think you need to go before you die. Let the pizza pilgrimage commence.


15 Bucket-List Pizzerias to Visit Before You Die

Very few foods can cause shouting matches the way pizza can. Despite its origins as a poor-man’s snack in Naples, pizza has evolved from humble snack to pop-culture icon, with everyone from The Fat Jew to Miley Cyrus scrambling to align themselves with its glory. And, over time, an entire taxonomy of regional styles—from bar pizza in Connecticut, to white pies in Berkeley, CA—has developed, and pizza writers all over the country have spilled endless ink on the mottled char of a freshly fired Neapolitan crust.

Not only do we have variety, but we’ve also seen a rise in quality and craftsmanship, thanks to a new generation of pizzaiolos who began importing wood-fire brick ovens from Italy. These revered heating vessels became the centerpieces at many serious pizzerias, reminding us that pizza-making is a tradition to be respected.

When it comes to pizza, there is so much to learn, despite its basic ingredients. Which leads us to a larger question: What is the domestic and international scope of pizza, and which places best define its various styles? More than just taste or selecting “the best,” how do we consider the full experience of going to a pizzeria—and which deserve a place on your bucket list?

To tackle these questions comprehensively would be a life-long task. So to help you at least get a start, we hit up a crew of pizza geeks, editors, and bloggers to show us a slice of the pie, so to speak. Here is our esteemed panel:

  • Adam Kuban, proprietor of Margot’s Pizza pop-up. You may also know him as the founder of the now-defunct pizza blog Slice, or as one of FWF’s 20 Greatest Food Bloggers of All Time.
  • Theresa Nemetz, founder of Milwaukee Food & City Tours
  • Brooks Jones, a.k.a. Pizza Commander, founder of the pizza blog ME, MYSELF & PIE Jones is currently in the production stage of a feature-length documentary about pizza
  • Jamie Feldmar, senior editor at Tasting Table
  • Scott Wiener, founder of Scott’s Pizza Tours, author of Viva La Pizza! The Art of the Pizza Box
  • Joseph Garreffa, tour guide at Scott’s Pizza Tours
  • Colin M. Caplan, owner and tour guide of Taste of New Haven currently writing a book about the history of New Haven pizza
  • Anthony Falco, pizzaiolo at Roberta’s in Bushwick
  • Jason Feirman, founder of idreamofpizza.com
  • Paulie “Gee” Giannone, owner of Paulie Gee’s in Greenpoint
  • Jonathan Porter, runs Chicago Pizza Tours
  • Nick Schonberger, founding editor at First We Feast
  • Tony Gemignani, 11-time World Pizza champion owner of Tony’s Pizza Napoletana in San Francisco author of The Pizza Bible

Here, these pizza pros and enthusiasts share the places they think you need to go before you die. Let the pizza pilgrimage commence.


15 Bucket-List Pizzerias to Visit Before You Die

Very few foods can cause shouting matches the way pizza can. Despite its origins as a poor-man’s snack in Naples, pizza has evolved from humble snack to pop-culture icon, with everyone from The Fat Jew to Miley Cyrus scrambling to align themselves with its glory. And, over time, an entire taxonomy of regional styles—from bar pizza in Connecticut, to white pies in Berkeley, CA—has developed, and pizza writers all over the country have spilled endless ink on the mottled char of a freshly fired Neapolitan crust.

Not only do we have variety, but we’ve also seen a rise in quality and craftsmanship, thanks to a new generation of pizzaiolos who began importing wood-fire brick ovens from Italy. These revered heating vessels became the centerpieces at many serious pizzerias, reminding us that pizza-making is a tradition to be respected.

When it comes to pizza, there is so much to learn, despite its basic ingredients. Which leads us to a larger question: What is the domestic and international scope of pizza, and which places best define its various styles? More than just taste or selecting “the best,” how do we consider the full experience of going to a pizzeria—and which deserve a place on your bucket list?

To tackle these questions comprehensively would be a life-long task. So to help you at least get a start, we hit up a crew of pizza geeks, editors, and bloggers to show us a slice of the pie, so to speak. Here is our esteemed panel:

  • Adam Kuban, proprietor of Margot’s Pizza pop-up. You may also know him as the founder of the now-defunct pizza blog Slice, or as one of FWF’s 20 Greatest Food Bloggers of All Time.
  • Theresa Nemetz, founder of Milwaukee Food & City Tours
  • Brooks Jones, a.k.a. Pizza Commander, founder of the pizza blog ME, MYSELF & PIE Jones is currently in the production stage of a feature-length documentary about pizza
  • Jamie Feldmar, senior editor at Tasting Table
  • Scott Wiener, founder of Scott’s Pizza Tours, author of Viva La Pizza! The Art of the Pizza Box
  • Joseph Garreffa, tour guide at Scott’s Pizza Tours
  • Colin M. Caplan, owner and tour guide of Taste of New Haven currently writing a book about the history of New Haven pizza
  • Anthony Falco, pizzaiolo at Roberta’s in Bushwick
  • Jason Feirman, founder of idreamofpizza.com
  • Paulie “Gee” Giannone, owner of Paulie Gee’s in Greenpoint
  • Jonathan Porter, runs Chicago Pizza Tours
  • Nick Schonberger, founding editor at First We Feast
  • Tony Gemignani, 11-time World Pizza champion owner of Tony’s Pizza Napoletana in San Francisco author of The Pizza Bible

Here, these pizza pros and enthusiasts share the places they think you need to go before you die. Let the pizza pilgrimage commence.


15 Bucket-List Pizzerias to Visit Before You Die

Very few foods can cause shouting matches the way pizza can. Despite its origins as a poor-man’s snack in Naples, pizza has evolved from humble snack to pop-culture icon, with everyone from The Fat Jew to Miley Cyrus scrambling to align themselves with its glory. And, over time, an entire taxonomy of regional styles—from bar pizza in Connecticut, to white pies in Berkeley, CA—has developed, and pizza writers all over the country have spilled endless ink on the mottled char of a freshly fired Neapolitan crust.

Not only do we have variety, but we’ve also seen a rise in quality and craftsmanship, thanks to a new generation of pizzaiolos who began importing wood-fire brick ovens from Italy. These revered heating vessels became the centerpieces at many serious pizzerias, reminding us that pizza-making is a tradition to be respected.

When it comes to pizza, there is so much to learn, despite its basic ingredients. Which leads us to a larger question: What is the domestic and international scope of pizza, and which places best define its various styles? More than just taste or selecting “the best,” how do we consider the full experience of going to a pizzeria—and which deserve a place on your bucket list?

To tackle these questions comprehensively would be a life-long task. So to help you at least get a start, we hit up a crew of pizza geeks, editors, and bloggers to show us a slice of the pie, so to speak. Here is our esteemed panel:

  • Adam Kuban, proprietor of Margot’s Pizza pop-up. You may also know him as the founder of the now-defunct pizza blog Slice, or as one of FWF’s 20 Greatest Food Bloggers of All Time.
  • Theresa Nemetz, founder of Milwaukee Food & City Tours
  • Brooks Jones, a.k.a. Pizza Commander, founder of the pizza blog ME, MYSELF & PIE Jones is currently in the production stage of a feature-length documentary about pizza
  • Jamie Feldmar, senior editor at Tasting Table
  • Scott Wiener, founder of Scott’s Pizza Tours, author of Viva La Pizza! The Art of the Pizza Box
  • Joseph Garreffa, tour guide at Scott’s Pizza Tours
  • Colin M. Caplan, owner and tour guide of Taste of New Haven currently writing a book about the history of New Haven pizza
  • Anthony Falco, pizzaiolo at Roberta’s in Bushwick
  • Jason Feirman, founder of idreamofpizza.com
  • Paulie “Gee” Giannone, owner of Paulie Gee’s in Greenpoint
  • Jonathan Porter, runs Chicago Pizza Tours
  • Nick Schonberger, founding editor at First We Feast
  • Tony Gemignani, 11-time World Pizza champion owner of Tony’s Pizza Napoletana in San Francisco author of The Pizza Bible

Here, these pizza pros and enthusiasts share the places they think you need to go before you die. Let the pizza pilgrimage commence.


15 Bucket-List Pizzerias to Visit Before You Die

Very few foods can cause shouting matches the way pizza can. Despite its origins as a poor-man’s snack in Naples, pizza has evolved from humble snack to pop-culture icon, with everyone from The Fat Jew to Miley Cyrus scrambling to align themselves with its glory. And, over time, an entire taxonomy of regional styles—from bar pizza in Connecticut, to white pies in Berkeley, CA—has developed, and pizza writers all over the country have spilled endless ink on the mottled char of a freshly fired Neapolitan crust.

Not only do we have variety, but we’ve also seen a rise in quality and craftsmanship, thanks to a new generation of pizzaiolos who began importing wood-fire brick ovens from Italy. These revered heating vessels became the centerpieces at many serious pizzerias, reminding us that pizza-making is a tradition to be respected.

When it comes to pizza, there is so much to learn, despite its basic ingredients. Which leads us to a larger question: What is the domestic and international scope of pizza, and which places best define its various styles? More than just taste or selecting “the best,” how do we consider the full experience of going to a pizzeria—and which deserve a place on your bucket list?

To tackle these questions comprehensively would be a life-long task. So to help you at least get a start, we hit up a crew of pizza geeks, editors, and bloggers to show us a slice of the pie, so to speak. Here is our esteemed panel:

  • Adam Kuban, proprietor of Margot’s Pizza pop-up. You may also know him as the founder of the now-defunct pizza blog Slice, or as one of FWF’s 20 Greatest Food Bloggers of All Time.
  • Theresa Nemetz, founder of Milwaukee Food & City Tours
  • Brooks Jones, a.k.a. Pizza Commander, founder of the pizza blog ME, MYSELF & PIE Jones is currently in the production stage of a feature-length documentary about pizza
  • Jamie Feldmar, senior editor at Tasting Table
  • Scott Wiener, founder of Scott’s Pizza Tours, author of Viva La Pizza! The Art of the Pizza Box
  • Joseph Garreffa, tour guide at Scott’s Pizza Tours
  • Colin M. Caplan, owner and tour guide of Taste of New Haven currently writing a book about the history of New Haven pizza
  • Anthony Falco, pizzaiolo at Roberta’s in Bushwick
  • Jason Feirman, founder of idreamofpizza.com
  • Paulie “Gee” Giannone, owner of Paulie Gee’s in Greenpoint
  • Jonathan Porter, runs Chicago Pizza Tours
  • Nick Schonberger, founding editor at First We Feast
  • Tony Gemignani, 11-time World Pizza champion owner of Tony’s Pizza Napoletana in San Francisco author of The Pizza Bible

Here, these pizza pros and enthusiasts share the places they think you need to go before you die. Let the pizza pilgrimage commence.


15 Bucket-List Pizzerias to Visit Before You Die

Very few foods can cause shouting matches the way pizza can. Despite its origins as a poor-man’s snack in Naples, pizza has evolved from humble snack to pop-culture icon, with everyone from The Fat Jew to Miley Cyrus scrambling to align themselves with its glory. And, over time, an entire taxonomy of regional styles—from bar pizza in Connecticut, to white pies in Berkeley, CA—has developed, and pizza writers all over the country have spilled endless ink on the mottled char of a freshly fired Neapolitan crust.

Not only do we have variety, but we’ve also seen a rise in quality and craftsmanship, thanks to a new generation of pizzaiolos who began importing wood-fire brick ovens from Italy. These revered heating vessels became the centerpieces at many serious pizzerias, reminding us that pizza-making is a tradition to be respected.

When it comes to pizza, there is so much to learn, despite its basic ingredients. Which leads us to a larger question: What is the domestic and international scope of pizza, and which places best define its various styles? More than just taste or selecting “the best,” how do we consider the full experience of going to a pizzeria—and which deserve a place on your bucket list?

To tackle these questions comprehensively would be a life-long task. So to help you at least get a start, we hit up a crew of pizza geeks, editors, and bloggers to show us a slice of the pie, so to speak. Here is our esteemed panel:

  • Adam Kuban, proprietor of Margot’s Pizza pop-up. You may also know him as the founder of the now-defunct pizza blog Slice, or as one of FWF’s 20 Greatest Food Bloggers of All Time.
  • Theresa Nemetz, founder of Milwaukee Food & City Tours
  • Brooks Jones, a.k.a. Pizza Commander, founder of the pizza blog ME, MYSELF & PIE Jones is currently in the production stage of a feature-length documentary about pizza
  • Jamie Feldmar, senior editor at Tasting Table
  • Scott Wiener, founder of Scott’s Pizza Tours, author of Viva La Pizza! The Art of the Pizza Box
  • Joseph Garreffa, tour guide at Scott’s Pizza Tours
  • Colin M. Caplan, owner and tour guide of Taste of New Haven currently writing a book about the history of New Haven pizza
  • Anthony Falco, pizzaiolo at Roberta’s in Bushwick
  • Jason Feirman, founder of idreamofpizza.com
  • Paulie “Gee” Giannone, owner of Paulie Gee’s in Greenpoint
  • Jonathan Porter, runs Chicago Pizza Tours
  • Nick Schonberger, founding editor at First We Feast
  • Tony Gemignani, 11-time World Pizza champion owner of Tony’s Pizza Napoletana in San Francisco author of The Pizza Bible

Here, these pizza pros and enthusiasts share the places they think you need to go before you die. Let the pizza pilgrimage commence.


15 Bucket-List Pizzerias to Visit Before You Die

Very few foods can cause shouting matches the way pizza can. Despite its origins as a poor-man’s snack in Naples, pizza has evolved from humble snack to pop-culture icon, with everyone from The Fat Jew to Miley Cyrus scrambling to align themselves with its glory. And, over time, an entire taxonomy of regional styles—from bar pizza in Connecticut, to white pies in Berkeley, CA—has developed, and pizza writers all over the country have spilled endless ink on the mottled char of a freshly fired Neapolitan crust.

Not only do we have variety, but we’ve also seen a rise in quality and craftsmanship, thanks to a new generation of pizzaiolos who began importing wood-fire brick ovens from Italy. These revered heating vessels became the centerpieces at many serious pizzerias, reminding us that pizza-making is a tradition to be respected.

When it comes to pizza, there is so much to learn, despite its basic ingredients. Which leads us to a larger question: What is the domestic and international scope of pizza, and which places best define its various styles? More than just taste or selecting “the best,” how do we consider the full experience of going to a pizzeria—and which deserve a place on your bucket list?

To tackle these questions comprehensively would be a life-long task. So to help you at least get a start, we hit up a crew of pizza geeks, editors, and bloggers to show us a slice of the pie, so to speak. Here is our esteemed panel:

  • Adam Kuban, proprietor of Margot’s Pizza pop-up. You may also know him as the founder of the now-defunct pizza blog Slice, or as one of FWF’s 20 Greatest Food Bloggers of All Time.
  • Theresa Nemetz, founder of Milwaukee Food & City Tours
  • Brooks Jones, a.k.a. Pizza Commander, founder of the pizza blog ME, MYSELF & PIE Jones is currently in the production stage of a feature-length documentary about pizza
  • Jamie Feldmar, senior editor at Tasting Table
  • Scott Wiener, founder of Scott’s Pizza Tours, author of Viva La Pizza! The Art of the Pizza Box
  • Joseph Garreffa, tour guide at Scott’s Pizza Tours
  • Colin M. Caplan, owner and tour guide of Taste of New Haven currently writing a book about the history of New Haven pizza
  • Anthony Falco, pizzaiolo at Roberta’s in Bushwick
  • Jason Feirman, founder of idreamofpizza.com
  • Paulie “Gee” Giannone, owner of Paulie Gee’s in Greenpoint
  • Jonathan Porter, runs Chicago Pizza Tours
  • Nick Schonberger, founding editor at First We Feast
  • Tony Gemignani, 11-time World Pizza champion owner of Tony’s Pizza Napoletana in San Francisco author of The Pizza Bible

Here, these pizza pros and enthusiasts share the places they think you need to go before you die. Let the pizza pilgrimage commence.


15 Bucket-List Pizzerias to Visit Before You Die

Very few foods can cause shouting matches the way pizza can. Despite its origins as a poor-man’s snack in Naples, pizza has evolved from humble snack to pop-culture icon, with everyone from The Fat Jew to Miley Cyrus scrambling to align themselves with its glory. And, over time, an entire taxonomy of regional styles—from bar pizza in Connecticut, to white pies in Berkeley, CA—has developed, and pizza writers all over the country have spilled endless ink on the mottled char of a freshly fired Neapolitan crust.

Not only do we have variety, but we’ve also seen a rise in quality and craftsmanship, thanks to a new generation of pizzaiolos who began importing wood-fire brick ovens from Italy. These revered heating vessels became the centerpieces at many serious pizzerias, reminding us that pizza-making is a tradition to be respected.

When it comes to pizza, there is so much to learn, despite its basic ingredients. Which leads us to a larger question: What is the domestic and international scope of pizza, and which places best define its various styles? More than just taste or selecting “the best,” how do we consider the full experience of going to a pizzeria—and which deserve a place on your bucket list?

To tackle these questions comprehensively would be a life-long task. So to help you at least get a start, we hit up a crew of pizza geeks, editors, and bloggers to show us a slice of the pie, so to speak. Here is our esteemed panel:

  • Adam Kuban, proprietor of Margot’s Pizza pop-up. You may also know him as the founder of the now-defunct pizza blog Slice, or as one of FWF’s 20 Greatest Food Bloggers of All Time.
  • Theresa Nemetz, founder of Milwaukee Food & City Tours
  • Brooks Jones, a.k.a. Pizza Commander, founder of the pizza blog ME, MYSELF & PIE Jones is currently in the production stage of a feature-length documentary about pizza
  • Jamie Feldmar, senior editor at Tasting Table
  • Scott Wiener, founder of Scott’s Pizza Tours, author of Viva La Pizza! The Art of the Pizza Box
  • Joseph Garreffa, tour guide at Scott’s Pizza Tours
  • Colin M. Caplan, owner and tour guide of Taste of New Haven currently writing a book about the history of New Haven pizza
  • Anthony Falco, pizzaiolo at Roberta’s in Bushwick
  • Jason Feirman, founder of idreamofpizza.com
  • Paulie “Gee” Giannone, owner of Paulie Gee’s in Greenpoint
  • Jonathan Porter, runs Chicago Pizza Tours
  • Nick Schonberger, founding editor at First We Feast
  • Tony Gemignani, 11-time World Pizza champion owner of Tony’s Pizza Napoletana in San Francisco author of The Pizza Bible

Here, these pizza pros and enthusiasts share the places they think you need to go before you die. Let the pizza pilgrimage commence.


15 Bucket-List Pizzerias to Visit Before You Die

Very few foods can cause shouting matches the way pizza can. Despite its origins as a poor-man’s snack in Naples, pizza has evolved from humble snack to pop-culture icon, with everyone from The Fat Jew to Miley Cyrus scrambling to align themselves with its glory. And, over time, an entire taxonomy of regional styles—from bar pizza in Connecticut, to white pies in Berkeley, CA—has developed, and pizza writers all over the country have spilled endless ink on the mottled char of a freshly fired Neapolitan crust.

Not only do we have variety, but we’ve also seen a rise in quality and craftsmanship, thanks to a new generation of pizzaiolos who began importing wood-fire brick ovens from Italy. These revered heating vessels became the centerpieces at many serious pizzerias, reminding us that pizza-making is a tradition to be respected.

When it comes to pizza, there is so much to learn, despite its basic ingredients. Which leads us to a larger question: What is the domestic and international scope of pizza, and which places best define its various styles? More than just taste or selecting “the best,” how do we consider the full experience of going to a pizzeria—and which deserve a place on your bucket list?

To tackle these questions comprehensively would be a life-long task. So to help you at least get a start, we hit up a crew of pizza geeks, editors, and bloggers to show us a slice of the pie, so to speak. Here is our esteemed panel:

  • Adam Kuban, proprietor of Margot’s Pizza pop-up. You may also know him as the founder of the now-defunct pizza blog Slice, or as one of FWF’s 20 Greatest Food Bloggers of All Time.
  • Theresa Nemetz, founder of Milwaukee Food & City Tours
  • Brooks Jones, a.k.a. Pizza Commander, founder of the pizza blog ME, MYSELF & PIE Jones is currently in the production stage of a feature-length documentary about pizza
  • Jamie Feldmar, senior editor at Tasting Table
  • Scott Wiener, founder of Scott’s Pizza Tours, author of Viva La Pizza! The Art of the Pizza Box
  • Joseph Garreffa, tour guide at Scott’s Pizza Tours
  • Colin M. Caplan, owner and tour guide of Taste of New Haven currently writing a book about the history of New Haven pizza
  • Anthony Falco, pizzaiolo at Roberta’s in Bushwick
  • Jason Feirman, founder of idreamofpizza.com
  • Paulie “Gee” Giannone, owner of Paulie Gee’s in Greenpoint
  • Jonathan Porter, runs Chicago Pizza Tours
  • Nick Schonberger, founding editor at First We Feast
  • Tony Gemignani, 11-time World Pizza champion owner of Tony’s Pizza Napoletana in San Francisco author of The Pizza Bible

Here, these pizza pros and enthusiasts share the places they think you need to go before you die. Let the pizza pilgrimage commence.


Watch the video: Why Lucali Is The Most Legendary Pizza Restaurant In Brooklyn. Legendary Eats (July 2022).


Comments:

  1. Gokree

    Precisely, you are right

  2. Zulujinn

    Quite, all can be

  3. Devine

    Prompt, where I can read about it?

  4. Nikko

    I mean you are not right.

  5. Torrian

    I apologise, but, in my opinion, you are not right. Write to me in PM.

  6. Honiahaka

    Thanks to the author of the blog for the information provided.

  7. Vudogami

    I think mistakes are made. Let us try to discuss this. Write to me in PM, speak.

  8. Satordi

    It is already nothing less than an exception



Write a message