And a bunch of other favorites:
This sweet crafty quarterly follows the long-running project between two friends who live 3,191 miles away from each other in Portland, Maine, and Portland, Oregon, including homespun tips on arts, crafts, field trips, and kid-friendly fudgesicles.
Twice a year, this little, pocket-sized magazine showcases food fiction, poetry, and creative nonfiction.
For curd nerds and rennet neophytes, this quarterly magazine offers an accessible introduction to the craft of cheesemaking.
What started with the Ojai and Cape Cod editions has spread across the country. While the various regional titles can be hit or miss, they offer local stories for locavores.
The so-called Robb Report of food magazines often covers topics you won’t see elsewhere, like the only U.S. distributor of licensed wild game and geeked-out columns on equipment and kitchen science from Dave Arnold.
While this isn’t exactly a magazine, here’s some manga for you. The most recently released installment of the narrative comic explores izakaya, edamame, and other Japanese pub food.
Put A Egg On It!
That exclamation point is meant to say, “Enjoy this ‘zine like you would a dinner party.” Ralph McGinnis and Sarah Keough put together this slim, funky volume from Brooklyn and printed it on incongruous green stock.
Launched in Brooklyn in 2009, Remedy riffs off style community cookbooks to explore various themes. And bonus, their website is devoted to hangover remedies from the home kitchen.
Small Farmer’s Journal
Even if you’re not really going to farm with horse-drawn tillage tools, this broadside is really one of a kind.
For a publication that celebrates fast food, this high-concept, high-quality magazine from Paris offers way more than either Ronald McDonald or Rachel Ray.
What other food-related magazines do you read?