Eat Kune Do is, among other things, a dinner series. Well, to be precise, it's a pop-up supper club currently hosted in my apartment roughly every other month.
Guests who attend are treated to a menu of two to five courses that I've cooked and curated based on their shared food preferences, memories, and experiences. The guests are similarly curated to bring the right mix of folks together to meet, connect, and collaborate while they dine.
The traditional dining experience often focuses on just the whim of the chef; their celebrity is built upon their distinctive personality and cuisine. Eat Kune Do believes that dining should be a dialogue—a unique, personal interplay between the cook and diner.
If a traditional restaurant can be compared to mainstream film—consistent and reliable, with large production values ensuring its audience gets what it expects, Eat Kune Do is much closer to small theatre: live, personal, experimental, constantly evolving, and shaped by everyone present.
Eat Kune Do is an opportunity to stretch my culinary techniques and palette, try new dishes, and learn from people via their stories and the kitchen. It's also my opportunity to bring people together, to connect, to break bread and enjoy a good meal in good company.
Eat Kune Do is about food and people, just as all dining should be. Won't you join me for dinner?