Filipino food is not easily comparable to Chinese or Japanese food. Because the Spanish colonized the Philippines, we share dishes with Latin cultures—adobo, menudo, flan. Rice, always white, is a hallmark.
Renata Soto speaks with Jennifer Justus on how Nashville has strategically embraced demographic change over the past decades.
The Sewing Training Academy, collaboration between the Nashville Fashion Alliance and Catholic Charities, has kindly donated hand-sewn napkins for two of the dinners at the 2016 summer symposium in Nashville.
Nashville in the New Millennium explores how long-term Nashville residents perceived and received immigrants in the early 2000s, and how those immigrants perceived and adjusted to their new neighbors and neighborhoods.
Take some time to celebrate the diverse South with us by learning how migration and immigration give ever more depth and richness to our region’s foodways.
Nashville, Tennessee, is home to the largest group of Kurdish immigrants in the United States. Next week, SFA’s Gravy podcast will introduce you to Nashville’s Little Kurdistan.
An alternative to plantation commissaries and catering to a predominately African American clientele, the Chinese American grocer was a mainstay in many Delta neighborhoods well into the 20th century.
Alexis Diao brings us a personal story of how her family and others made room for Filipino cooking in their corner of the Florida panhandle.
Silvana Marr-Madariaga placed hand-written narratives from farmworkers among grocery store produce to push back against the systematic ways that workers and their rights are made invisible.