Get your tickets fast for this multi-course meal set amongst the walls. In each city The Mash visits, the supper is held in a unique location, not normally inabited by dinner guests. This time around, we've chosen the creative space, Wynwood Walls to host our dinner. To see such a monument to street art will make us feel right at home given Brooklyn's wheatpasted and spraypainted history.
Born in Venezuela, Chef Miguel Aguilar comes to WKB from Philadelphia, where he served as executive chef at Doug Rodriguez' Alma de Cuba; catering chef for the venerable Stephen Starr and opening chef for El Rey Restaurant - dazzling Philly's food enthusiasts with his vibrant Nuevo Latino flavors and flawless cooking technique. ForWynwood Kitchen & Bar, he created a menu of small plates incorporating ingredients, superb technique, and the subtly layered global-Lationo flavors he loves.
A graduate of the University of Gastronomic Sciences and an active member of Slow Food, Brooklyn House Chef Andrew Gerson's approach to cooking is based on supporting local food systems and celebrating good food and real beer. Chef Andrew is on a food crawl like no other, sharing and learning with chefs around the country with The Mash. Every Slow Supper is the delicious culmination of what he's absorbed from earlier stops on the tour.
Helping color in The Mash, NBNY, the organizers of Brooklyn’s Bring to Light festival, will map their immersive installations of light and projection art to the architecture of the Boat Shop. It's a mix of sculpture and projection called "Kings County Cornucopia" and itmust be seen to be believed. (See video below)
At its core, Slow Supper is good old fashioned dinner party. But it's much more than that. It's also a collaboration between the culinary cultures of Brooklyn and, in this case, Miami.
All proceeds from this event will go directly to Slow Food Miami, fighting the good fight for fair, sustainable food.