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Marcus Samuelsson, pictured outside his Red Rooster Harlem, will travel across the United States from DC to the Bay Area in California to spotlight the cuisine in local immigrant communities.(Photo: by Matt Dutile) that highlights food, art and culture from the vibrant Ethiopian restaurant scene in the Washington, D. metropolitan area to Little Kabul in Fremont, California and the Vietnamese shrimpers in Louisiana.Samuelsson’s accolades include earning five James Beard Awards, being named the youngest chef ever to receive a three-star review from The New York Times, and having the honor of cooking for the Obama administration’s first state dinner.He is an ambassador for UNICEF, co-founder of the Harlem Eat Up!
The survey of 2000 office workers revealed that 40% of workers are worried about embarrassing themselves in front of their bosses.
Below are photos from the 2017 Hub of Africa Fashion Week: ) – Per New York Magazine: “After starring in 2009′s Desert Flower, model Liya Kebede continues her crossover into film.
Her latest oeuvre is an arty online video directed by Jennifer Elster, which features Debra Winger, Terrence Howard, Rufus Wainwright, Yoko Ono, and other actors and artists trudging through empty woodlands and wondering aloud things like, “What do we want? ” Titled In the Woods, the film will be released in small segments on Elsner’s website, ” You can watch the clip here. Dinaw Mengestu’s ‘How To Read The Air’ notes, the young writer – who was born in Addis Ababa, Ethiopia – populates his novels “by exiles, refugees, émigrés and children of the African diaspora…” This book, of course, goes far beyond the Ethiopian American experience, even though Dinaw does extremely well in this regard as well.
Gerima, an Ethiopian director and screenwriter who has lived here since the 1970s in what he calls self-exile, that subject is not just an academic concern: it is also what motivates him to make films with African and African-American themes.” Personally for me though, there has never been such an accurate, honest, insightful and simply well-made film about the Ethiopian experience abroad and in the homeland.
This film continues to influence my professional, but more importantly, personal life.
Born in Ethiopia, raised in Sweden, and a proud resident of Harlem, he’s inspired by this global background to infuse his culinary experiences with diverse elements of music, history, culture, and the arts.