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Marc Murphy's Boeuf Bourguignon

Marc Murphy's Boeuf Bourguignon


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Place the cut beef into a large non-reactive bowl and add the wine. Wrap tightly with plastic wrap and let the beef marinate overnight in the fridge.

Drain the beef in a colander with a bowl underneath, reserving the marinade. Place the flour and coarse black pepper in a shallow plate and, working in batches, toss the meat in the flour, shaking off any excess.

In a heavy-bottom pot, over medium heat, cook the bacon until the fat has been rendered and is slightly crispy. Using a slotted spoon, remove bacon from the pot, leaving the fat in the pan and reserving the cooked bacon. Working in batches, add the coated beef to the pot and brown on all sides, about 8 minutes per batch. Transfer the beef from pot to bowl and repeat with the remaining ingredients until all of the meat has been browned.

Pour off any excess fat in the pan and increase heat to high. Pour sherry into the pot and, using a wooden spoon, scrape up the bits on the bottom of the pan. Pour the liquid over the beef.

Using kitchen string, tie together the celery, parsley stems, thyme, and bay leaves, making a bouquet garni.

Melt the butter over medium heat in the pot and add the onions, garlic, and carrots; cook until the onions are slightly golden, about 4 minutes. Add the tomato paste and cook, stirring constantly for 1 minute. Add the reserved marinade, beef with juices, cooked bacon, and bouquet garni and bring to a simmer. Cook, partially covered, until meat is tender, about 3 ½ to 4 hours.

In a large pot of boiling salted water blanch pearl onions for 2 minutes, drain, rinse under cold water and peel. Melt 1 tablespoon of butter in a medium saucepan over high heat until foam subsides and sauté the onions until brown spots appear. Add 1 ¾ cups water, bring to a simmer and partially cover. Cook until they are tender, about 20 minutes. Uncover and cook until the liquid is reduced and the onions are glazed.

Over high heat, melt the remaining tablespoon of butter in a large non-stick skillet and sauté the mushrooms until they are golden and all of the liquid they have released is evaporated. Season with salt and pepper.

Stir the pearl onions and mushrooms into the stew and cook for 15 minutes. Remove the bouquet garni and skim the fat from the stew. Season with salt and pepper.

Serve the stew over roasted fingerling potatoes and garnish with chopped parsley.


Stovetop beef bourguignon

oh my gosh, you guys! this beef bourguignon is so good i don't even know where to start. i could seriously eat this dish every single day & not get sick of it. it uses simple ingredients & packs a ton of flavour. for all you red wine lovers out there this is for you. because wine is such an important part of this dish, i cannot stress enough that you should only use a quality bottle of pinot noir. i know a lot of people think it is okay to cook with a cheap wine (cough, mom), but the end results will suffer.

i prepared this dish in the most beautiful strate by cristel stew pan. the strate line is a french made collection of stainless saucepans & cookware with a modern design. it looks so pretty on that french range too, doesn't it! the coolest part about these pots & pans is that they offer removable handles & grips. so not only can you switch it from a sauce pot, to a double handled pot.. but you don't need to add the handles until you are ready to remove the pot from the stove top! a.k.a. no more burning your hands on hot handles & you can serve it straight from the pan. lastly, by removing the handles it helps save space! you can stack & fit up to 26 pots in one pot drawer. for someone who is always running out of storage space in the kitchen, this is an amazing feature.

anyways, i hope you love this recipe as much as i do! the weather will be chilly soon (fingers crossed) & we are going to need all the cozy meals to warm us up.

ingredients

  • 2 tablespoons extra virgin olive oil
  • 1/2 pound double smoked bacon, diced
  • 2 pounds fresh stewing beef, cut into 1-inch cubes
  • salt & pepper, to taste
  • 2 tablespoons + 2 tablespoons unsalted butter
  • 4 garlic cloves, minced
  • 4-5 medium carrots, sliced into 1-inch chunks
  • 1 large cooking onion, sliced
  • 3 cups quality pinot noir (i used cambria wines pinot noir)
  • 2 cups low sodium beef stock
  • 1 tablespoon tomato paste
  • 1 tablespoon + 1 teaspoon fresh thyme
  • 1 pound pearl onions, whole
  • 1 pound small cremini mushrooms, halved
  • 3 tablespoons all purpose flour
  • 1 pound pappardelle, cooked to al dente (see notes)
  • add olive oil to a large pot over medium heat & add the bacon. cook until bacon is lightly browned & transfer to a bowl using a slotted spoon. set aside until ready to use.
  • add the beef cubes, working in single layer batches. sear the beef on each side until browned & season with salt + pepper. transfer to a bowl & set aside until ready to use
  • in the same pot add 2 tablespoons of butter, followed by the garlic, carrots & sliced onions. Season with salt + pepper & cook until the vegetables begin to soften, about 10 minutes.
  • add the bacon & beef back to the pot, followed by the pinot noir, beef stock, tomato paste & 1 tablespoon of thyme. place the lid on the spot & bring to a gentle simmer. let cook for 1 hour, stirring occasionally.
  • in the last 30 minutes, add the pearl onions to the pot & begin to prepare the mushrooms.
  • in a skillet over medium heat melt together the remaining 2 tablespoons of butter & 1 teaspoon of thyme. add the mushrooms & season with salt + pepper. cook, constantly stirring, for 10 minutes until the mushrooms begin to soften.
  • spring the mushrooms with the flour & transfer to the pot. stir to combined & let simmer for an additional 15 minutes.

NOTE: i like to cook the pappardelle pasta to al dente & toss is with a little olive oil, salt + pepper. this gives in a light flavour base & ensures the noodles don't stick together.


Fun fact: this is the first dish I ever learned how to make. I don’t even remember how old I was, but I would make carbonara when I was a student at boarding school in New Hampshire. I was constantly missing the pasta dishes I grew up with in Italy, so I’d go to the general store, buy the ingredients, and make this over the two little hotplates in our communal room.

2 tablespoons olive oil
8 ounces pancetta or thick bacon, diced
4 large eggs, at room temperature
1 cup (2 1/2 ounces) freshly grated Parmigiano-Reggiano
1 teaspoon freshly ground black pepper
Kosher salt
1 pound spaghetti


1. In a large sauté pan, heat the oil over medium heat until shimmering. Add the pancetta and cook until it is browned and the fat has rendered, about 5 minutes. Reduce the heat to the lowest setting and keep warm.

2. In a large bowl, mix together the eggs, cheese, and pepper until uniform. Set aside.

3. Fill a large pot with water and add enough salt so the water tastes like seawater. Bring the water to a boil. Add the pasta and cook according to the directions on the package until al dente. Drain and transfer pasta to the bowl with the egg mixture and add the pancetta, along with all the fat from the pan. Toss the pasta with the egg-cheese mixture and the pancetta until the eggs are cooked and the pasta is coated and creamy, about 1 minute. Serve immediately.

Tip: If, when you’re tossing the pasta in the bowl, it looks a little dry, add a bit of the reserved pasta water to help create an emulsion.


  • 1 1/2 cups homemade chicken stock or low-sodium broth
  • 1 packet (1/4 ounce 7g) powdered unflavored gelatin (only if chicken stock is low in gelatin or store-bought see note)
  • 4 ounces slab bacon (115g), cut into lardons (small batons)
  • 6 ounces cremini mushrooms (170g), stems reserved and caps quartered
  • Vegetable oil, as needed
  • Kosher salt and freshly ground black pepper
  • 2 medium carrots (3 ounces/85g each), 1 cut into 1/2-inch dice and 1 cut into 1-inch pieces, divided
  • 4 ounces defrosted frozen pearl onions (115g about 40 small), see note
  • 2 medium shallots, cut into roughly 1-inch pieces
  • 2 medium cloves garlic, divided
  • 1 sprig thyme
  • 2 cups dry red wine (475ml)
  • 2 tablespoons unsalted butter (30g), softened
  • 1 1/2 tablespoons all-purpose flour
  • Pinch sugar (optional)
  • 4 pieces toasted country bread
  • 8 poached large eggs
  • Minced flat-leaf parsley, for garnish

If adding powdered gelatin to chicken stock, pour stock into a measuring cup or medium bowl and sprinkle gelatin all over the surface. Let stand.

In a 3-quart saucier or saucepan, cook bacon over medium-high heat, stirring occasionally, until browned and starting to crisp, about 5 minutes. Using a slotted spoon, transfer bacon to a plate, leaving rendered bacon fat in the saucier.

Add diced mushroom caps and cook, stirring, until they release their water and then brown all over, about 6 minutes add oil as needed at any point if saucepan becomes too dry. Season with salt and pepper. Scrape sautéed mushrooms onto plate with bacon and set aside.

Add small diced carrot and pearl onions to the saucier, and cook, stirring, until just softened, about 5 minutes add oil at any point if the pan becomes too dry. Transfer carrots and pearl onions to plate with bacon and mushrooms.

Add reserved mushroom stems, large diced carrots, shallots, 1 clove garlic, and thyme sprig to saucier and cook, stirring, until just starting to brown lower heat and/or add oil to saucier at any point to prevent scorching. Add red wine and bring to a simmer, scraping up any browned bits from bottom of the pan. Continue to simmer until wine is reduced by half.

Meanwhile, mix butter with flour until thoroughly incorporated keep cool.

Add chicken stock and gelatin to saucier and return to a simmer. Continue cooking until reduced by one third. Strain sauce into a heatproof bowl, discard solids, then return to the saucier. Whisk in butter-flour mixture, then simmer until sauce begins to thicken and coats the back of a spoon, about 3 minutes. If sauce is thin, you can reduce further, or whisk in additional butter-flour mixture. Season with salt and pepper. If it tastes too sharp or acidic, you can whisk in a pinch of sugar to round out the flavor.

Add bacon and vegetable garnishes to the sauce and heat through. Rub toasts with remaining clove of garlic, then set on serving plates. Slide 2 poached eggs onto each toast. Spoon the sauce and garnishes all over, sprinkle with parsley, and serve right away.


Marc Murphy of ‘Chopped’ and Wife Pamela Don’t Let Food Talk Get in the Way

Since Marc Murphy and Pamela Schein Murphy were married in December 2002, when they were the subject of a Vows column, Mr. Murphy has become a brand. He is a regular judge on “Chopped,” the Food Network cooking competition his cookbook, “Season with Authority: Confident Home Cooking,” was published in April and there are the four New York restaurants and a catering business.

Ms. Murphy’s role in their business has expanded as his career has grown — from the first Landmarc restaurant in 2004 in TriBeCa, to a second, larger Landmarc in the Time Warner Center, to Ditch Plains in the West Village. She and her husband also own, with another business partner, Kingside, a restaurant at the Viceroy hotel in Midtown.

At first, she was an informal contributor, working the door at Landmarc TriBeCa. “A disaster,” she said, “because I don’t believe the customer is always right.” Later, she worked behind the scenes on the décor of the restaurants and on printed material such as the design and writing of the menus.

Although she had been a co-owner since the beginning, when Mr. Murphy made his debut on “Chopped” in 2009, she and her husband formalized her role in the business. She assumed the title of director of marketing and branding of Benchmarc Restaurants by Marc Murphy, receiving “a paycheck, a desk and a business phone number,” she said.

But the most recent development is not in their business or their business partnership.

“Our lives are changing a lot,” Mr. Murphy said. “For the past four years, our daughter has been going to sleep-away camp for seven weeks in the summer,” he said, referring to 12-year-old Campbell. Now their 8-year-old son, Callen, “is going to give that a try. So, we’re still like a little like, ‘Uh-oh, how is this going to feel?’ ”

Despite the parents’ busy schedules, or perhaps because of them, the family does spend time together.

“Part of the positive side of us working together is that it allows for flexibility,” Ms. Murphy said. “He takes the kids to school every day, unless he’s shooting ‘Chopped’ and has to leave at 6 in the morning. He may not be there in evening, but I take the evening shift.”

The couple have a getaway house on Long Island. “During the summer, I usually try to take three- or four-day weekends,” Mr. Murphy said. “It’s where I do a lot of experimenting with food and cooking for friends and family. And during the year, we’ll do a spring break vacation and we’ll do a Christmas vacation.”

One way Mr. Murphy assures that his schedule doesn’t get too out of hand is judicious outsourcing, Ms. Murphy said. “He is an amazing delegator,” she said. “He puts his trust in the people who work for him.”

The road to such freedom began in earnest about six years ago.

“I was doing film production when we first got married,” Ms. Murphy said. “When ‘Chopped’ came along, he wanted to hire someone who handled branding full time. But I said, ‘I can do that,’ and we gave it a try. It drives me crazy sometimes, but on the flip side, I feel no one is going to do that job with as much passion as I do.”

Working and living together can take its toll, however. Sometimes, Ms. Murphy said, she has to take a break from thinking about any aspect of the food industry.

“The other night, he was watching a program on food waste and I said, ‘I can’t listen or talk about food tonight,’ and he’s respectful of that,” Ms. Murphy said. “He went to another room so I could watch bad reality television in peace.”

Mr. Murphy said that there are times when they “have to jump into the work at home for just a quick conversation, but you kind of take a timeout and do that, and then get back into home life.”

Except for a yearlong phase when their son was 4 and ate only Frosted Mini-Wheats, their children have been open to trying different foods, Ms. Murphy said.

“My idea is that for kids, it’s not just about cooking, it’s about understanding ingredients and understanding food, and developing their palate,” Mr. Murphy said. “They see Mommy and Daddy eat stuff, and they’re like, ‘Let me try that, too.’ We don’t make a really big deal if they don’t like something. We don’t force-feed them.

“I didn’t cook when I was a kid. But I grew up in Europe, and my palate was developed. That’s something they’ll have whether they cook or not.”

A couple of years ago, Ms. Murphy made it her business to cook meals in their Manhattan apartment during the week, while her husband continued to cook on weekends, vacations and special occasions, she said.

“It’s hard to cook when you live with someone who does that professionally, because you feel like an idiot,” Ms. Murphy said. “Plus, living in New York, you get into the lazy habit of, ‘Oh we can just order something in.’ But part of being home is having a family dinner with something cooked in my kitchen. It’s an important thing for me to do, and it was becoming very one-sided. Nobody was getting home-cooked meals if he wasn’t there.

“We have all kinds of challenges with our family and the business. You can find yourself butting heads and saying, ‘My way is the right way.’ I started taking kabbalah about six months ago, and it’s really all about the pause. It’s about taking a few minutes and looking at what the situation is and saying, ‘We’re in this together, let’s figure how to solve it together.’ I think everybody can use a good pause.”


Le Bœuf Bourguignon de Paul Bocuse

  • Article
  • Auteur : FX (François-xavier)
  • Catégorie : Recette
  • Posté le : Vendredi 19 Avril 2019
  • Commentaires : 16 Commentaires
  • Langues : Français | English

Le Bœuf Bourguignon de Paul Bocuse, une petite merveille indémodable

N'oubliez pas de partager vos photos si vous avez réalisé cette recette ! ICI

À propos de la recette

Le meilleur Boeuf Bourguignon de tout l'univers, c'est celui de sa mère : on est tous d'accord sur ce point.


. mais lorsque votre mère n'est plus la pour vous concocter le Boeuf Bourguignon qui vous régale, il faut faire confiance à un grand chef pour vous apprendre à cuisiner ce plat si essentiel pour celui qui aime la cuisine Française : et pour faire ce peu, autant suivre la recette de Paul Bocuse


Et c'est donc la recette de Monsieur Paul que je vous propose, avec un régal en bouche, une viande archi tendre, et des saveurs ba-da-boum qui vont vous enchanter


Un plat familial qui se conserve plusieurs jours, et un plat que l'on peut préparer en avance pour servir à ses amis. Avec du riz, des pâtes, des légumes revenus, et c'est un festin in-dé-mo-dable

Source de la recette

Une recette tirée du livre "Toute la cuisine de Paul Bocuse".

La recette se trouve Page 258

Différences avec la recette originale

Ingrédients

Pour 8 personnes

1 cuillère à soupe de Farine

1 cuillère à soupe de Concentré de tomates

60 grammes de Cognac . 6 Centilitres/60 Millilitres

Pour 6 personnes

¾ cuillère à soupe de Farine

¾ cuillère à soupe de Concentré de tomates

45 grammes de Cognac . 4,5 Centilitres/45 Millilitres

Pour 4 personnes

½ cuillère à soupe de Farine

½ cuillère à soupe de Concentré de tomates

30 grammes de Cognac . 3 Centilitres/30 Millilitres

Vous aurez besoin de.

Instructions

Comment réussir le meilleur bourguignon

Pour obtenir une viande hyper tendre qui se détache à la fourchette et qui fond presque comme du beurre en bouche, pour obtenir des saveurs excellentes et équilibrées, la méthode n'est ni de prier à Lourdes, ni de faire mariner au frigo en chantant des incantations, comme on le voit trop souvent dans les recettes et autres blogs.

La méthode ici est plus simple mais marche :

  • D'abord choisir une bonne qualité de viande. Pas trop nourrie aux hormones ni aux insecticides : choisir un bon label de qualité
  • Ensuite, choisir le bon type de viande : gîte à la noix, macreuse, ou paleron
  • Puis, respecter le mode de cuisson

à frémissement (feu très faible)

(6). Bocuse utilise plutôt 12

, il faut les éplucher, mais les laisser entiers

, privilégier des morceaux comme "gîte à la noix" ou "macreuse", ou "paleron"

8. Découper des morceaux de

(1 kg) "de la taille d'un oeuf" (ces morceaux vont réduire en cuisant)

9. Saler et poivrer ces morceaux découpés

10. Ajouter ces morceaux de

11. Faire cuire et retourner ces morceaux, jusqu'à ce qu'ils soient dorés sur toutes leurs faces (environ

(4) et découper en morceaux de 5 cm

(2) et découper en longs morceaux

(10) : on pourra ainsi retirer le sachet à herbes plus facilement

18. Réduire le feu puis cuire à frémissement

19. Cuire à couvert

21. Dans la cocotte, saupoudrer de

25. Sachez que certains chefs étoilés comme Thomas Keller recommandent de bouillir le vin rouge à part et de le faire flamber avant de l'ajouter, ainsi toutes ces saveurs taniques seront éliminées

30. Quand l'ébullition est atteinte, remettre la viande

31. Réduire le feu puis cuire à frémissement

32. Cuire à couvert,

2 heures 30 minutes

à frémissement (feu très faible)

pendant longtemps : c'est essentiel pour le gout et pour la texture fondante de la viande

34. Si vous voyez trop de grosses bulles et de vapeur dans la casserole, il faudra réduire le feu

Refroidissement

36. Une fois la cocotte refroidie, placer au réfrigérateur pendant

Le lendemain

39. Gouter et rectifier l'assaisonnement (sel, poivre)

coupés en 2, dans un peu de beurre

41. Servir le boeuf bourguignon dans des assiettes, et ajouter les

Résultat

, ou encore plus simplement, du


La viande se détache très facilement, et ça, c'est le succès à la clé ! Un plat qu'on me demande souvent, un indémodable que je fais toujours avec grand plaisir.

Toutes les recettes de Viandes

(CETTE RECETTE)

Les 4 autres recettes de Viandes En Sauce

Le Résultat en images

Les photos de lecteurs



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Commentaires de Cette Recette

Delicia Gonzalez a écrit : cathy a écrit :

oui, oui oui ! le feu à frémissement , la longue cuisson, les temps de repos. et la qualité de la viande également.

Et ensuite d'autres détails moins importants : la façon de découper la viande, etc.

Pour la cuisson au four : c'est encore mieux. Une cuisson au four rendra la viande encore plus tendre. Mais ne pas cuire trop fort : je dirais entre 140 °C (Thermostat 4) et 160 °C (Thermostat 5) , pas plus

Anonymous a écrit :

Oui, on peut, mais pas entièrement.

Je ne le fais pas, mais si c'est votre tentation, remplacer l'eau par 2/3 d'eau et 1/3 de fond brun.

Edith Gravel a écrit :

Bonjour Edith. Effectivement, une cuisson au four donne de très bons resultats. C'est notamment utilisé en France pour les cuissons de poularde : une cuisson au four est plus douce, et la chaleur dans la cocotte donne une cuisson a température plus basse qu'au feu, idéal pour des cuissons lentes et pour des viandes qui sont fragiles (poularde).

Ce n'est pas tout : la cuisson a couvert au four permet une "convection". Je ne suis pas spécialiste, mais de nombreux ouvrages expliquent les détails sur la différence de cuisson entre le feu et le four, et donc la différence de texture de la viande apres cuisson.

Je pratique egalement la cuisson au four pour de nombreux plats. Mais pour cette recette, j'ai voulu suivre les instructions de Monsieur Paul.

Et Bocuse ne vous en voudra pas si vous cuisez au four egalement !

yves a écrit :

Astray Recipes: Boeuf a la bourguignon with heartshaped croutons

In a large bowl combine marinade ingredients and beef. Chill, covered, overnight. Drain beef, reserving marinade and vegetables separately pat beef dry and season with salt and pepper.

Preheat oven to 275/F. Cover bacon and rind with cold water, bring to a boil and simmer 3 minutes. Drain. In a large casserole set over moderate heat cook bacon lardons in butter and oil, stirring often, until golden. With a slotted spoon transfer lardons to paper towels to drain.

In casserole over moderately high heat brown beef in bacon fat, in batches. Pour off all but 1 tablespoon of fat from casserole. Add reserved vegetable mixture and cook, stirring, for 5 minutes. Add reserved marinade liquid, tomato paste, reserved bacon rind and salt and pepper, bring liquid to a boil and cook in oven, covered, 3 hours. Skim fat from stew and drain meat and vegetables, reserving cooking liquid. Return liquid and meat to casserole.

Meanwhile make vegetable garnish: In a skillet cover onions with water, add 1 tablespoon of butter, sugar and salt and pepper to taste. Simmer onions until almost tender. Raise heat to high and reduce cooking liquid to 2 tablespoons. Continue to cook onions, shaking pan over heat, until golden brown and glazed. In a skillet set over moderately high heat, melt remaining butter and add mushrooms and salt and pepper to taste. Cook mushrooms, tossing often, for 7 minutes, or until firm. Add the onions and mushrooms to the casserole. Bring liquid in casserole to a simmer and add enough Beurre Manie, bit by bit, stirring constantly, to lightly thicken sauce.

Make croutons: Brush both sides of bread with melted butter, arrange on a baking sheet and bake in a 400 F. oven until golden brown. Dip edges of bread in Bourguignon sauce and then in parsley.

To serve: spoon meat and vegetables into shallow serving dishes and garnish with croutons.


Best-Ever Beef Bourguignon

If you do it right, homemade beef bourguignon is a labor of love. It's certainly not a quick weeknight dinner. BUT, that doesn't mean it's hard. Here's the basic rundown: Sauté bacon, sear beef in bacon fat (yum!), add veggies and stir to coat with flour, add wine and broth, transfer to oven, bake until beef is super tender, make Julia Child proud.

Ok, but how long does it take?

Honestly, it's kind of your call. We started tasting the stew after about 1 hour in the oven and the beef was surprisingly tender. It was totally delicious and acceptable for eating, but we wanted the meat to fall apart, so we went longer. About an hour and a half was our cook time, but yours will depend on how large your beef is cut and how patient you are.

Why do you cook the pearl onions and mushrooms separately?

The mushrooms wouldn't stand a chance with all the other hearty ingredients in the oven. Cooking them with the pearl onions in a skillet gets them caramelized and tender, but not so soft that they're mushy. They add a nice textural contrast to the stew. But if, by the time the pot goes into the oven, you're tired and over cooking, you can skip this step!

I don't have time to make this. What's similar?

Beef stew! It only requires about 30 minutes of simmering time on the stovetop. And it has the same cozy, comforting vibes. Our Slow-Cooker Red Wine Beef Stew is another great alternative.


Murphy graduated Fryeburg Academy in 1988 and attended The Institute of Culinary Education.

Talking about career journey of Marc Murphy, he started out as an apprentice at the restaurant located in France and Italy before returning back to New York. In New York, he was offered a job as a line cook at Terrance Brennan’s Prix Fixe.

He got engaged in the Prix Fixe for two years working in every kitchen department and gaining experiences. Later on, he moved to Paris where he worked at the one-star Le Miraville. He worked there for one and a half year. the one-star Le Miraville got so impressed with the work that he made his arrangements Le Cirque once he returned to the States. He served as an Executive Chef at Cellar in the Sky at Windows on the World in the World Trade Center, La Fourchette, and Chinoiserie.

Marc considers Sylvain Portay as his greatest teacher. He frequently appears on The Food Network series Chopped and has been on other shows including Iron Chef America, The Best Thing I Ever Ate, and much more. He has also opened his own restaurants in different parts of Europe.


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