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Anne Saxelby

  1. the urban forager
    Blue Hill’s Bone-Ash Cheese Is Now Available for Retail SaleSaxelby Cheesemongers’ new Bone Char Pearl is made in Maine, aged in Brooklyn, and coated in animal-bone charcoal from Blue Hill at Stone Barns.
  2. Food Safety
    7 Reasons You Should Be Troubled by the FDA’s Cheese-Aging RegulationsSmall business will suffer, almost no imported cheeses, and it’s probably illegal anyway.
  3. Curd It Through the Grapevine
    Saxelby Cheesemongers Expands to Red HookThe curds shop gains a “cheese closet” for storage and affinage.
  4. Foodievents
    A South Fork Tour for Wine and Cheese LoversLet Saxelby Cheese take you to vineyards and dairies in the Hamptons. With lunch!
  5. Neighborhood Watch
    Spring Ramp Menu at Marc Forgione; Fornino Pizza Expands to Park SlopePlus: Earth Awareness Week discount at Il Buco, and free cocktails at Haru, in our daily roundup of neighborhood food news.
  6. Back of the House
    A Fond Farewell to the Essex Market’s Norman SchapiroAs Passover nears, Gabriella Gershenson feels the absence of Norman Schapiro, the late kosher-wine merchant at the Essex Street Market.
  7. NewsFeed
    Will the Seaport or Hudson Yards Get the Market? New Amsterdam Public, the locavores trying to build a year-round indoor market at South Street Seaport, last night issued a strongly worded statement to the city while cold-shouldering uptown suitors for a new food market. At a fund-raiser catered by Essex Street purveyor Saxelby Cheesemongers, New Amsterdam founder Robert LaValva insisted that the city owed the public a food hall in two old Fulton Fish Market buildings. “This place has markets in its blood,” LaValva told us, while supporters sipped wine and nibbled. The city’s reaction has been tepid, and one of the megadevelopers vying to build Hudson Yards recently approached New Amsterdam about a bid there.
  8. NewsFeed
    A Taste of Kenny ShopsinKenny Shopsin, the profane prince of the New York short-order world, is back cooking again. As Eater reported yesterday, Anne Saxelby of Saxelby Cheesemonger is collaborating with the gray-maned curmudgeon on egg-and-cheese sandwiches at Essex Street Market, and we just had to try one. Kenny’s stand — which will, like his online novelty business, be called Shopsin’s General Store — isn’t open yet. You order the sandwich from Saxelby, and Anne disappears behind a red door, where Kenny is cooking away. We got a few mouthfuls of sandwich, and then earfuls of curses from the man himself.