Sign In. Versailles — Hide Spoilers. For Lovers of History who can forgive some inaccuracy for decadence and intrigue. Absolutely love this show.
In film on over-the-top Versailles gala at NY Met, Ottolenghi proves food is art
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PARIS AP — French President Emmanuel Macron on Friday blamed his COVID on a combination of negligence and bad luck, urging his compatriots to stay safe as critics called out slip-ups in his behavior to prevent infection, from a close-quarters handshake to repeated big-group meals over the past week. In what looked like a self-shot video from the presidential retreat in Versailles where he was isolating, Macron said he was experiencing symptoms that included headaches, fatigue and a dry cough. Macron said his infection "shows that the virus really can touch everyone, because I am very protected and am very careful. President Donald Trump, who tested positive for the coronavirus and spent three days at Walter Reed Medical Center in early October, spoke with Macron on Thursday and wished him a speedy recovery, the White House said Friday. Several White House aides and members of Trump's campaign staff tested positive after he did. In France, Macron's diagnosis brought criticism that he had set a bad example as the country sees a new uptick in cases and doctors warn families to take precautions this holiday season — especially at the dinner table.
France's Macron blames his COVID-19 on negligence, bad luck
Vaux le Vicomte castle stole my heart. But it also has a great story. Which is actually pretty funny, because most of you have probably seen this castles in movies or well-known photoshoots.
Overseeing them, a portrait of calm amid wobbly jellies, is culinary guru Yotam Ottolenghi. And he makes it all look like, well, a piece of cake. His race to create a decadent display of desserts inspired by history is at the heart of a new documentary, Ottolenghi and the Cakes of Versailles , which opens in cinemas on Boxing Day. Credit: Madman Entertainment.