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Sunday Special: 'Modern Love'

The Daily

The New York Times

News, Daily News

4.597.8K Ratings

🗓️ 21 April 2024

⏱️ 31 minutes

🧾️ Download transcript


The chef Samin Nosrat lives by the idea that food is love. Her Netflix series, “Salt, Fat, Acid, Heat,” and the James Beard Award-winning cookbook that inspired it, were about using food to build community and forge connections. Since then, all of her creative projects and collaborations have focused on inspiring people to cook, and eat, with their friends and loved ones. After the recent loss of her father, Samin has gained an even deeper understanding of what it means to savor a meal — or even an hour — with loved ones. This week, she reads an essay about exactly that: “You May Want to Marry My Husband” by Amy Krouse Rosenthal. It’s one of the most-read Modern Love essays ever.

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Hi everybody it's Sabrina. Today instead of a Sunday read we're doing


something different. This weekend we've got an episode from our colleagues over


at the Modern Love Podcast. If you don't know the show, it's hosted by Anna Martin,


and like the New York Times column that the show is named for, the podcast explores the complicated


love lives of real people. Today, we're The the chef and author whom you might know from her cookbook and TV series


Salt, Fat, Acid, Heat. In this episode, Nasrat talks about love,


loss, and how we embrace joy.


Okay, here's the episode. And if you want more of them, search Modern Love


wherever you listen to podcasts and subscribe.


Love now and all.


The first that I love love is stronger than anything.


I love you more than... Love.


And I love you more than anything.


There's love for love.


There's love.


Love. From the New York Times, I'm Anna Martin, this is Modern Love.


And we're still celebrating our 20th anniversary,


spotlighting our favorite love stories,


with our favorite writers, musicians, artists, and today a chef. Cooking for someone is kind of the original way to say,


I love you. The labor, the time, the care, all that chopping and needing and careful seasoning.


So if food is love, then Chef and writer Samine Nasrat just might be the most romantic person in the world.


It's sweet.


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