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June 20, 2018 |

Archive for » June 20th, 2018«

From 1970s ‘hostess’ gadgets to the rise of celebrity cookware: Retro Argos catalogues reveal the BIGGEST kitchen …

From the hostess trolleys of the Seventies to the rise of smart cookers today, this look back at retro Argos catalogues reveals just how much Britain’s kitchens have changed over the last 50 years. 

Experts from the British retail chain have analysed cuttings from each decade to identify some of the biggest trends in kitchens.  

The Eighties, for example, saw kitchen gadgets becoming more commonplace. 

While some, like toastie makers, have stood the test of time, others like electric food slicers and wall-mounted can openers are largely a thing of the past. 

Meanwhile the matching sets of the Nineties have made way for more Instagram-friendly aesthetics in this social media age of the last 10 years.  

Scroll down to relive some of the biggest trends over the last 50 years – and see the expert predictions for what we’ll be snapping up in the future…  

1970s: Dinner party favourites

Rise and shine! Automatic tea makers were the height of sophistication for many in the 70s 

Hostess with the most-ess: A hostess trolley was the must have for weekend dinner parties

Attention to detail: This rotary iron, a steal at only £33.45, was just the tool to get all the creases out of table cloths and napkins before guests arrived for dinner

The Seventies saw a rise in ‘dinner party chic’ and any item that could help the hostess put on the perfect soiree flew off the pages. 

The rotary iron, a steal at only £33.45, was just the tool to get all the creases out of table cloths and napkins before guests arrived, and household could be without a Hostess Royal Heated Trolley (£55.95), making sure that food stayed piping hot.

To make the morning after the festivities that much easier, a hostess would set her automatic tea maker to help her rise and shine.

1980s: Gadgets galore

How did we ever live without them? Pictured: 1) Electric carving knife; 2) Electric carving knife; 3) Electric food slicer; 4) Electric yoghurt maker; 5) Electric gas lighter; 6) Electric can opener

The Eighties saw gadgets of all shapes and sizes popping up in the catalogue pages – and being snapped up by homeowners keen to be at the cutting-edge. 

As technology started to become cheaper and more accessible, kitchens filled with electrical gadgets, from electric food slicers to toastie makers. 

This passion for small, speedy gadgets also extended to simpler items like electric can openers and carving knives – everything you need for the perfect roast dinner.

1990s: Multi-tasking and matching sets

Matchy matchy! Shoppers could buy their entire kitchen set in the Eternal Beau pattern

Saving time: All-in-one gadgets like ice cream makers and juice extractors dominated the 90s 

The 90s were all about fast-paced living and this led to the rise in appliances that could do everything all at once. 

Often big and clunky, the ‘steam cuisine’ epitomises the all-in-one era. This also led to the rise in automatic appliances that you could leave to their own devices while you went about your business. 

The automatic rice cooker and ice cream machine are perfect examples of people wanting home cooking without the effort. 

The trend for matching kitchen accessories also went to a whole new level in the 90s, with customers able to buy everything for their kitchen in the same pattern or theme – from the crockery and cutlery, right through to the spice rack, knife block, kitchen scales and even the bin. 

The biggest-selling earthenware range of all time – Eternal Beau – was a catalogue staple throughout the 90s and a great example of a coordinated range.

2000s: Little Luxuries

At-home treats: Wine and beer fridges were the perfect indulgences for homeowners 

Morning pick-me-up: Now commonplace, coffee machines first arrived in the 2000s

With the new millennium came a strong desire to treat yourself and customers wanted to splurge on extras like mini fridges dedicated to solely to alcohol, whether this be wine, beer or mixers. 

As coffee shop chains began to take over the high street, people started to crave barista-style caffeine in the comfort of their own homes and opted for full service espresso makers.

2010s: Cook like a celebrity chef

Star power: Gordon Ramsay is among a number of celebrity chefs to sell branded kitchenware

Best-seller: Fans wanting to cook like Anthony Worrall Thompson can pick up this set

As television shows such as the Great British Bake Off and The F Word took off in the 2010s, chefs shot to fame. People wanted to mimic the kitchens of this new brand of celebrity and the catalogue filled with famous faces. 

Whether you were looking for home cooking gadgets from Anthony Worrall Thompson or professional looking appliances to recreate the high standards of Gordon Ramsay, there was something for every budding head chef. 

Worrall-Thompson’s pie maker and Ramsay’s mixing bowl were popular thanks to the celebrity seal of approval.

… And the kitchens of the future  

Looking forward to the next decade, Fay Williams, White Goods Buying Manager at Argos, said: ‘When predicting the next big kitchen trends, it’s important to keep an eye on the world of tech as this is completely changing the way we use our homes and also the way we are using appliances in the home today.’ 

Teresa Young, Kitchens Buyer added ‘I look at the latest trends on social media, especially Instagram, as consumers increasingly want to show-off their home to the rest of the world.’

Smart Home, Smart Kitchen

Smart tech is taking over so much of the house, but it has only really just begun to expand into the kitchen. As customers become more comfortable with voice activation and controlling their home from afar, smart ovens and hobs will become the norm. With the next generation growing up in a world permeated with tech, there’s no telling how far this trend could go. 

Texture and Accented Styles

Texture is proving popular in the design world and continues to infiltrate the kitchen, especially for image-conscious people who want to show off their kitchen accessories on Instagram. Textured, accented and muted colours are a winning combination for small appliances, helping customers inject softness as well as functionality into their kitchen space, and get the perfect picture for social media.

There are a range of muted hues for all the kitchen essentials available at Argos so everyone can have a on trend moment. 

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6 ways to use a Bundt pan you probably haven’t tried – San Antonio Express



If your kitchen is anything like mine, there’s almost certainly one piece of gear collecting dust on the back corner of the baker’s rack. That’s right folks, I’m talking about the Bundt pan. And that’s Bundt with a capital “B.”

This specific bit of equipment is a relative newcomer, unleashed upon home cooks everywhere in 1950 by the Minnesota-based Nordic Ware. Company owner H. David Dalquist invented the pan and gave it its unique name. Pale imitators get labeled “fluted tube pan” or some other such lesser designation.

Whatever you call it, the pan was slow to catch on. But that all changed 16 years later thanks to the efforts of one Houston home baker.

The late Ella Rita Helfrich, who died in 2015 at age 98, probably did more than any single person to popularize the Bundt pan. Her entry in the 1966 Pillsbury Bake-Off Contest, dubbed the Tunnel of Fudge Cake (see recipe), nabbed second place honors.


This was the first time America saw a Bundt cake — and we never looked back. Today, more than 70 million households reportedly own a Bundt pan.

But aside from the occasional sweet tribute to Mrs. Helfrich, is there a more underused piece of cookware in your pantry? Yeah, we thought so.

Fortunately, at least a few home cooks and chefs have pushed beyond the Bundt cake, finding new uses, tricks and savory recipes for the pan. So dust it off already and try these out.

The Bundt pan pizza bread: In addition to cakes, Bundt pans are the perfect vehicle to give pull-apart breads made from balls of dough a fun and attractive shape. And we’re not just talking sweet treats like Monkey Bread here; savory loaves work just as well in a Bundt pan. Need proof? Try our recipe for Pull Apart Pizza Bread.

The Bundt pan corn kernel catcher: The next time you’ve got to strip a few ears of corn kernels from their cobs, try this simple hack. Just tuck the small end of the cob into the hole in the center of the pan. Carefully slice your way down the side of the cob, and let the pan catch all that golden goodness.

The Bundt pan jalapeño poppers: Wait a second. Bundt pan jalapeño poppers are a thing? You bet they are. Just stuff a few dozen of Texas’ favorite chile with oodles of cheese, top with bacon and more cheese and bake (see recipe). This technique can be adapted to any sort of stuffed vegetable you want to keep upright in the oven.

The Bundt pan ice ring: We like punch. We like cold punch better. Keep it that way with a stylish ice ring frozen in a Bundt pan. You can use water, but one of the juices from your punch recipe will bring more flavor to the party. Feel free to layer in slices of fruit, edible flowers or other colorful touches. And bonus, as it melts, the additional liquid dilutes the punch for a less boozy sip — exactly what you want in the waning hours of a shindig. When you’re ready to unmold the ring, just flip it over and run a little hot water over the pan to loosen it up. Pro tip: use a silicone Bundt pan so you can peel away the pan.

Cooking and Recipes

The Bundt pan meatloaf: Why should carbs get to have all the fun? Meatloaf can be a a homely dish, but give your next recipe a makeover by baking it in a Bundt pan. This will work with just about any meatloaf recipe built around 2 pounds of ground beef (see recipe), but watch the temperature as it cooks and plan for a shorter cooking time. That hole in the middle can result in a loaf that hits 160 degrees before the time your recipe might suggest.

The Bundt pan roast chicken: A vast improvement on the once-ubiquitous beer can chicken, this roasting technique maximizes crispy, delicious skin by inserting the middle cone into the business end of the bird keeping it upright. And if you want to make a complete meal of it, fill the base of the pan with potatoes or other vegetables. As the chicken cooks, all those glorious juices will drip down and season the veg. One word of caution: if the stem in your pan has a hole in the center, be sure to cover it with a piece of foil or you’ll have an impressive mess in the oven.

Recipe: Tunnel of Fudge Cake

Recipe: Pull Apart Pizza Bread

Recipe: Bundt Pan Jalapeño Poppers

Recipe: Bacon-Wrapped Bundt Pan Meatloaf

Recipe: Bundt Pan Roast Chicken with Potatoes

Paul Stephen is a San Antonio Express-News staff writer. Read more of his stories here. | | Twitter: @pjbites | Instagram: @pjstephen

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Cuisine Royale started as a joke, but it’s now a fun and currently free battle royale shooter

Simulation is no longer the go-to genre for joke games: now it’s battle royale. A lot of developers have joked about adding a BR mode to their games, especially on April 1, but some just go ahead and do it. Cuisine Royale began as an April Fool’s joke mode for MMO shooter Enlisted, and it’s now a standalone game (and currently free in Early Access until June 25) on Steam. And it’s fun. 

Icing someone can result in a massive loot-splosion, with weapon mags, pizza, ham, sausages, pastries, and the mishmash of improvisational cookware armor appearing all over the floor.

Part of the appeal, at least for me, is the lack of waiting around for the game to get started. Cuisine Royale matches support about 30 players at a time and the matches I played began just seconds after launch. There’s no lobby for people to jump around in to kill time, no long plane ride or parachuting onto the map: you just spawn on the ground and begin looting. Less tactical than some other BR shooters, maybe, but certainly much quicker if you just want to get going.

Apart from that, it’s standard battle royale: search through buildings for guns, grenades, and healing items as a circle closes around the map, herding players closer together. The wrinkle is that all the armor is kitchenware. Pots, pans, woks, cutlery, waffle makers, colanders: as you find them you strap them to your body (you’re clad only in underwear otherwise) until you’re covered with cooking instruments. 

Armor has level tiers, too: at one point I swapped a level one cooking pot I was using as a helmet for a much more durable level three pot. I can only imagine how good it would be to make pasta in.

Apart from the general goofiness of covering yourself with pots and pans, all this kitchenware dangling across your chest, back, and limbs begins to clank and clonk as you run around. This is good for a laugh and can be extremely useful: twice I heard other players clanking and bonking around nearby. In fact, sound in general is very well done in Cuisine Royale. While hiding in a house at one point I heard footsteps above me. Someone was on the roof. I looked up and saw dust trickling down through the rafters as the other player scuttled around. Doors creak loudly when opening and closing, which tipped me off to a nearby player a few minutes later. No doubt all this noise can work against you, too, which may explain why I came across a player late in the match who wasn’t wearing even a single piece of armor.

Movement through the world feels good too: vaulting walls and fences is smooth and natural. I’m not too sure about ballistics at this stage: I was popping players pretty good when firing from the hip, but somehow using iron sights felt less than accurate. At one point I emptied most of a mag at a fleeing player’s back while aiming through sights and didn’t seem to land a hit. Could be my aim was off, or maybe he had a good strong pan on his back that deflected the bullets, though I didn’t hear any pinging.

The loot is, uhhh… a bit ridiculous. Perhaps owing to the fact that you carry your collected gear around in a variety of grocery bags (paper and plastic) instead of backpacks, icing someone can result in a massive loot-splosion, with weapon mags, pizza, ham, sausages, pastries, and the mishmash of improvisational cookware armor appearing all over the floor. Cuisine Royale has loot boxes, too, in the form of refrigerators you’ll find around the map. No worries, though: the loot is free, and may even contain a few delicious turkeys.

One concern for some players is the use of the You’re warned on the Steam Store page that it’s required to play and it will install itself to periodically update Cuisine Royale and other games that use it (such as War Thunder). Apparently, the Gaijin Agent can be a bit tricky to uninstall, so I thought I’d better mention it here.

Cuisine Royale is free in Early Access on Steam until June 25, with the developers saying it will “probably” become a paid-for game to cover server costs and further development. Download it before then, though, and it’s yours free for good.

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Presales of SOLIDteknics US-ION Skillet, a Lighter Wrought Iron… – Virtual


2Below Conference Center at Credit Suisse

Ace Hotel, Liberty Hall

African Pride 15 On Orange Hotel

America Square

Amsterdam RAI

Anaheim Convention Center

Anaheim Hilton

Aria Resort

Ariake Conference Center

Austin Convention Center

Beijing International Hotel Convention Center

Bellagio Resort Hotel

Berlin Congress Center

Boston Convention and Exhibition Center

Boston Marriott Long Wharf

Broward County Convention Center

Business Design Centre

Caesars Palace

Chateau de I’ile

China National Convention Center

Cinemark Tinseltown and XD

Cinemark Tulsa and IMAX

Cipriani Wall Street

Citigroup Center

Colorado Convention Center

Conrad Hotel

Convene at 237 Park Ave

Convene on West 46th St

Cow Palace

Crowne Plaza

De Fabrique Evementenellocatie

Del Frisco’s Grille

DoubleTree by Hilton

El Gaucho

Estrel Berlin

ExCel London

Fairmont Waterfront

Fira Barcelona Gran Via

Fort Mason Center

Gaylord National Resort Convention Center

Gaylord Opryland Resort

Gaylord Palms Resort Convention Center

Gaylord Texan Hotel Convention Center

George R. Brown Convention Center

Georgia World Congress Center

Gillette Stadium

Grand Front Osaka North Building

Grand Hyatt Sao Paulo

H10 Marina Barcelona

H10 Puerta de Alcala

H10 Roma Citta

Hannover Exhibition Grounds

Hard Rock Hotel Hollywood

Henry B. Gonzalez Convention Center

Hilton Austin

Hilton London Metropole Hotel

Hilton Orlando

Hilton Portland

Hilton Prague

Hilton San Francisco Union Square

Hilton Tokyo Odaiba

Hong Kong Convention and Exhibition Centre

Hotel Nikko

Hyatt Centric Fisherman’s Wharf

Hyatt House King of Prussia

Hyatt Regency Cambridge

Hyatt Regency Chicago

Hyatt Regency Huntington Beach

Hyatt Regency San Francisco

Hyatt Regency San Francisco Airport Hotel

Hyatt Regency Santa Clara

Hyatt Vineyard Creek

Hynes Convention Center

ILEC Conference Centre in Earls Court


Insignia Steak Sushi

InterContinental London – The O2

InterContinental Los Angeles Downtown

InterContinental Miami

Javits Center

Joslyn Art Museum

JW Marriott Austin

JW Marriott Bangalore

JW Marriott Desert Ridge Resort and Spa

JW Marriott Hotel Beijing

JW Marriott Hotel Santo Domingo

JW Marriott LA Live

Lagoon Beach Hotel

Le Meridien Taipei

Liberty House

Lodges at Deer Valley Park

Los Angeles Convention Center

Maggiano’s Little Italy – The Boulevard

Mama Shelter Lyon

Manchester Central Convention Complex

Manchester Grand Hyatt San Diego

Mandalay Bay Hotel Convention Center

Mandalay Bay Resort Casino

Mandarin Oriental

Mandarin Oriental, Washington D.C.

Marina Bay Sands

Marriott Champs Elyseees

Marriott Reforma Mexico City

Marriott Sawgrass

McCormick Place

McEnery Convention Center

Mercure Nantes Centre Grand Hotel

Metro Meeting Center

MGM Grand

Montage Beverly Hills

Moscone Center

New Orleans Ernest N. Morial Convention Center

New York Hilton Midtown

New York Marriott Marquis

Novotel Toulouse Centre Compans Caffarelli

Olympia London

Omni Interlocken

Omni Orlando Resort

Opel Arena

Orange County Convention Center

Palais des Congrès

Park Plaza Westminister Bridge

Pier 27

Pier 70

Princeton Club

Quantum Park

Radisson Blu Sandton

Renaissance International Plaza

Resort at Squaw Creeek

RLA Learning Conference Center

Royal Sonesta Harbor Center Baltimore

Ruth’s Chris Steakhouse

Rydges Southbank

San Diego Marriott Marquis Marina

San Jose McEnery Convention Center

Sands Expo and Convention Center

Santa Clara Convention Center

Santa Clara Marriott

Seasons 52 – Costa Mesa

Seasons 52 – San Diego

Sheraton Centre

Sheraton Grand Chicago

Sheraton Melbourne

Sheraton Times Square

Sheraton Vancouver Wall Centre Hotel

Sofitel Tour Blanche

Splendid Hotel Spa

St. Andrews Club

Starhotels Ritz Milan

Station Berlin

Stockholm City Conference Centre

Suntec Singapore Convention Exhibition Centre

Tampa Convention Center


The Brewery

The Conrad Hotel

The Convention Centre

The Cosmopolitan of Las Vegas

The Diplomat Beach Resort Spa

The Fairmont Hotel Macdonald

The Grimaldi Forum

The Happy Gnome

The Hotel at Kirkwood Center

The Hotel Camino Real – Polanco

The Jefferson Hotel

The Nelson-Adkins Museum of Art

The Umstead Hotel and Spa

The Venetian

The Westin Boston Waterfront

Top Golf Loudoun

Turning Stone Resort Casino

ULB Campus Solbosch

Vancouver Convention Centre

Walt Disney World

Washington D.C.

Washington Marriott Wardman Park Hotel

Washington State Convention Center

Waterfront Congress Centre

Westin Calgary

Westin Harbour Castle

White Orchid Convention Center

Wolf’s Ridge Brewing

Wynn Las Vegas Encore Hotel

Zoho Corporation

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Here’s How the Office Space for Wedding-Registry Company Zola Keeps Its Employees Engaged With the Brand

In this series, The Way We Work, Entrepreneur Associate Editor Lydia Belanger examines how people foster productivity, focus, collaboration, creativity and culture in the workplace.

The entryway to the offices of Zola, a wedding planning and registry company, doubles as the Zola Townhouse. It’s an abridged version of a trendy urban living space for newlyweds, complete with exposed brick and plenty of rose gold and copper accessories and appliances, down to the kitchen drawers, which open to reveal utensils Zola sells. The multi-purpose room is part event space, part meeting space and part showroom for an array of products the ecommerce site sells as part of its wedding-registry business.

The company, founded in 2013, moved its headquarters to Manhattan’s Financial District from an office in SoHo as a team of 45 employees last spring. It took just a few months — and a Series C financing round — to realize that one floor in the building wouldn’t be big enough for the growing company. Since then, the company has expanded to two floors and secured a $100 million Series D round, which it naturally celebrated with a champagne toast. Today, the company has about 110 employees, and by the end of the year, it’s aiming for 150.

Related: Zola Founder Shan-Lyn Ma Shares How to Collaborate and Conquer Your Biggest Challenges


Zola carries more than 60,000 products from upwards of 600 brands, including KitchenAid, Cuisinart and Vitamix, though it operates with nearly zero inventory, selling those items to wedding guests (for up to half a million couples to date) as a third-party retailer. That’s why having some of those products on display in the office is crucial to keeping employees engaged (pun intended) with the company they work for day in and day out, given that their view of their work is often on a computer screen, says Emily Forrest Skurnik, senior communications manager at Zola.

“You might be building an iPhone app, but it’s so people can register for tangible towels and fine china,” Forrest Skurnik says, gesturing around the Townhouse. “It’s kind of like Zola come to life.”

Before the Townhouse was in-house, Zola rented an actual townhouse storefront space in SoHo. The cozy furniture now accommodates meetings among employees and between Zola’s merchandising team and product vendors. In the busy spring season, between most engagements and most weddings, the company hosts weekly events in the Townhouse. Couples registering with Zola can stop by the Townhouse for everything from wedding dress showcases to paint-your-own china events to bourbon tastings led by glassware experts. Couples can also book Townhouse appointments with Zola’s customer service team to learn more about offerings and register for items.


Zola’s customer service team waxes and wanes in size throughout the wedding season cycle, and seasonal, or “flex” employees come and go. In hiring customer service representatives, a.k.a. registry advisers, Zola looks for actresses, comedians, cabaret performers and other people with “bright, shining personalities,” Forrest Skurnik says.

“They’re not miserable taking calls all day. They like the engagement; they’re friendly,” says Kate Furst, vice president. “It’s this awesome team of people who can turn not a great experience into a funny phone call.”

The not-great experience being: registering. A lot of couples are unsure of what to register for, let alone which brands, sizes and colors of products they want. Advisers help talk them through what Furst calls “fear-based registering,” which involves conundrums like, “My grandmother will be furious if I don’t get a glass pitcher,” and they ask, “What do you actually want?” Same goes for guests doing the buying: The advisers counsel them through the Zola experience, which may be different than any they’ve gone through as a wedding guest in the past.


The advisers also don’t have to duck into the Townhouse to see examples of products available on Zola, as plenty of the furniture and kitchen appliances are scattered throughout the open office floor plan. The conference room chairs are available on Zola, and each conference room is named after a wedding movie — 27 Dresses, Father of the Bride and Wedding Crashers, to name a few.

“It’s an opportunity for people to connect with the products that we sell,” Furst says. If a bride-to-be on the phone asks a registry advisor about how many cupcakes a cake stand on Zola can hold, that rep might say, “Actually, I think we have that in the kitchen,” put her on hold and go hunt it down to find out.

Related: How the Founder of Zola Grew Her Bottom Line by Giving Away Free Products


The cake stand is a prime example because, being a wedding company, the Zola team eats a lot of cake. Every month, the company celebrates all employees’ birthdays that fall within that month with two big wedding cakes. And because Zola takes all its product photos in-house (at a studio location in another New York neighborhood), whenever cake is involved in a photo shoot, it makes its way to headquarters for devouring. The kitchen is a gathering place not only when cake is available; it’s large enough to accommodate all-team meetings as well.


All in all, Zola puts Zola at its employees’ fingertips — from within a Slack instant messenger channel called “Wedding Gurus,” where been there, done that married employees share recommendations for florists and other services and answer wedding FAQs, to Zola’s open layout, where CEO and co-founder Shan-Lyn Ma herself sits to be accessible to her team.

“Zola is the type of company where anybody can walk up to anybody to ask a question,” Forrest Skurnik says.

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Comprehensive Analysis of Global Ceramic Cookware Market: Latest Trends, Growth Rate, Profitability

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  • Le Creuset
  • Staub
  • GreenLife Cookware
  • T-fal
  • Conair Corporation
  • Bialetti
  • Calphalon
  • Oneida Limited
  • Healthy Ledgend Cookware
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  • Residential
  • Commercial
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  • Pots
  • Pans
  • Other
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  • North America
  • China
  • Europe
  • Southeast Asia
  • Japan
  • India

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A New Spin on Commitments to Cycling (and Other Exercise)

Dear Dan,

I hate exercise and always have, but I’ve recently started going to a spinning class, which I hate less than other forms of exercise. At the end I usually feel pretty good, but getting there is still a struggle. How can I motivate myself to go? —Amy

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