There are flavours in the world that characterise specific places, cuisines and cultures. At the same time, they are part of our heritage as food is an essential part of people’s lives, and as such, is much more than just a means of survival. It is also the main factor in how we view ourselves and others. An important aspect of food communication is its everydayness, its ubiquity in ordinary life. That’s why when we hear for a Tomahawk Angus for example, America goes on in our mind automatically and a classic grill grate. And the fat within the steak that gives it juiciness, flavour and tenderness, as almost any premium quality meat does.
“…allow the heat from the bone to redistribute across the meat to give a lovely succulent juicy steak…When cooked and rested, hold the bone in one hand and cut along the bone lengthways to separate the meat from the bone. It’s certainly not an everyday steak, but then again it’s not every day you get to eat like The Flintstones.It resembles the tomahawk a type of single-handed axe of native people…”