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Elio Albanese,cheap pandora earrings, owner of Allora Ristorante in Midtown, cuts a 30-foot-long string of pasta. (Susan Watts/New York Daily News) BY Jeanette Settembre NEW YORK DAILY NEWS Monday, January 9, 2017, 10:29 AM These dishes make the cut. Chefs are forking over scissors with heaping portions of pizza,cheap pandora jewelry, pasta and steak to help give diners an easier, hands-on approach to eating their food. At the newly opened Northern Italian spot Allora Ristorante in Midtown, chefs hand-roll a 30-foot-long noodle and twirl it into one big dish that feeds up to four people. It’s impossible to eat without the kitchen shears. The rustic dish, called “Maccheroni alla Mugnaia,cheap pandora bracelets,” dates back to 14th century Abruzzo,cheap pandora jewelry, Italy and translates to “Miller’s Wife Pasta.” What to expect at Brooklyn Navy Yard's food hub opening next year “Every table will have a pair of scissors,” says owner Elio Albanese, who recommends guests stand up to pull the lengthy noodle with a fork while cutting into it. Kitchen shears are most commonly used for trimming herbs and breaking down poultry and seafood, and they have a long history as cutlery too. “By the Middle Ages, you’d find sturdy shears in most noblemen’s kitchens,cheap pandora bracelets for sale, used to cut poultry and other fowl,” says food historian Francine Segan. “There were even a type of thick scissors as nutcrackers and shellfish openers.” The 30-foot-long single strand pasta dish served with kitchen shears at Allora in Midtown. (Susan Watts/New York Daily News) Aside from being a handy tool,cheap pandora rings for sale, some chefs
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