If the gallery above shows how street food is traditionally thought of in Britain, we should probably add the caveat that it is increasingly out of date. Street food has been steadily making… Continue reading
The monstrosity of a graph above was originally compiled to show the differences in the rules governing street food trading in the 33 boroughs of London.
Hopefully, you will have been reading this blog for a while by now. Your lunchtime search for sustenance will have been broadened out beyond limp sandwiches and hotdogs of dubious intent.
Recently we have been talking about how international the street food scene is in London. To a certain extent, it’s all true.
Look. Did you see it? No. Look again, its definitely there. Somewhere in your favorite street food market there is a stand selling something with buttermilk.
Portobello Market: it’s that special kind of hell, full of ignorant tourists and self-righteous trustafarians*. However, the good people at the National Association for British Market Authorities seem to disagree
We all know that the best cuts of meat are found in London’s street markets.
(image sourced from commons.wikimedia.com) Every foodie on the street has that moment-when red meat is craved but the thought of a burger (yes, even a Venison one) just turns their stomach. Enter Kabanos.
I’ve noticed something since we started doing this blog.
While most food journalism still tends to focus on the more “traditional” eateries, StrEAT is going to do its best to collect and summarise the best writing relating to street food on the web.