Tepuy + Egg: Supporting Venezuela’s Schoolchildren

We’re very excited to be partnering with Chef Adriana Urbina to host her Venezuelan pop-up Tepuy on July 20. In addition to enjoying a 7-course BYOB tasting menu, you’ll help support Comparte por Una Vida, a Venezuela-based non-profit that helps people in need of food and medicine. Each Tepuy dinner supports a child, providing one month of school meals.

Adriana is offering Egg customers a special rate on tickets. Go to https://www.tepuydining.com/reservations/ and use the promo code EGGBKLYN20 to get $20 off the cost of dinner.

 

Adriana is a Venezuelan chef who has trained in some of the best kitchens in the world–Alain Ducasse, Martín Berasategui, Mugaritz, Rougue Tomate, and Atera among others . Most recently she was the winner of the Food network’s Competition “Chopped.” Read her moving interview about her career and her passions on the Huffington Post: http://www.huffingtonpost.com/entry/5932fe56e4b00573ab57a3df

 

Food Not Fear: A Night for the International Refugee Assistance Project

Many forms of joy accompany running a restaurant in New York City–above all, the pleasure of meeting and feeding and working with people from all over the world. We’ve been deeply troubled lately by our country’s failure to respond adequately to the world’s refugee crisis and the rise in anti-immigrant sentiment we’ve seen. So we’ve teamed up with some of our favorite restaurants to host a night of snacks and drinks to benefit the International Refugee Assistance Project

Please join us at Egg on February 15th between 8 p.m. and 11 p.m. Tickets are $75. 100% of proceeds will be donated to the International Refugee Assistance Project, who leverages every $1 donated into $10 of legal assistance.

Participating Chefs

Patti Jackson – Delaware and Hudson

Ian Auger – Franny’s

Alex Raij – La Vara & Txikito

Erika Nakamura & Jocelyn Guest – White Gold

Nico Russell – Oxalis

Evan Hanczor – Egg

 

Love and Community

This restaurant, and the food it serves, would not exist without the love and sweat of African-Americans, immigrants, women, and LGBTQ people. Indeed our entire food system depends, and has depended for centuries, on their work. Unless you’re growing all your own food, these people are feeding you every day.

We as a restaurant, we as people who care about food, owe it to these folks to make sure that they are safe here as our neighbors and to try to build a country that acknowledges their work and embraces them with the love and respect that they deserve.

Every day, it’s our privilege to serve breakfast and lunch to hundreds of people from every walk of life and corner of the globe. We see people sit down and eat together and have real conversations with one another. Those moments of connection and those conversations are the building blocks of community and of our country. This week has made it clearer than ever how important it is that we have those conversations, and made us resolve anew to ensure that we are a welcoming and safe space for them to take place.

Table Paper
Table paper sketches left by customers this week

Celebrating Cider!

ciderweeknyclogoIt’s almost like the weather was just waiting to turn until Cider Week arrived–but now it’s here, and now we can have a proper fall. To kick off the height of apple season we’re joining with restaurants and bars all over New York to celebrate one of our state’s most exciting products–hard cider.

We’ll be featuring 4 local ciders for Cider Week (and beyond). They’re all delicious with breakfast, and totally cool to drink before heading back to the office for all your post-pancakes meetings….

On tap:

Naked Flock Cider – Applewood Winery. Warwick, NY.

American Heirloom – Embark Craft Ciderworks, Williamson, NY

Bottled:

2015 Autumn’s Gold – Eve’s Cidery, Van Etten, NY

2015 Taconic – Aaron Burr Cidery. Sullivan County, NY