THE FEAST CLUB
— welcome to the feast club! —
"There are two kinds of taste,
the taste for emotions of surprise
and the taste for emotions of recognition."
The Feast Club is a dinner series that encompass prominent influences in Filipino cuisine with a modern interpretation using locally sourced ingredients. Each theme delves into the tradition and cultural identity of our food and country. The Philippines has had a history of colonization and occupation from Spain, Japan and the United States of America that significantly shaped our eating habits. The country, being an archipelago, is a cultural crossroad in Southeast Asia that has forged a unique cultural and racial blend. This diversity has evolved food traditions that are celebrated all over the country and continuously over generations. Filipinos are renowned for their hospitality and love for food, we always find a reason to celebrate any occasion. Come join us for a unique experience and explore a cuisine that is unfamiliar to many, you never know what you’ll find to discover from being adventurous! Checkout these themes and make your reservations soon when ticket sales open, only limited seating available:
I. “Simula ng Pistahan” - Beginning of the Feast
First impression lasts and the Feast opens with contemporary dishes that elicit fond memories of home.
II. “Pagkaing Dagat” - Seafood
As the name suggests, this theme showcases seafood as an integral part to the identity of Filipino cuisine.
III. “Almusal” - Breakfast
It might seem odd to have breakfast for dinner but this is a pivotal meal that is most important to any culture.
IV. “Intsik” - Chinese
Chinese cuisine has long been a sigificant part of Filipino food; considered to be one of the oldest influences.
V. “Español” - Spanish
Spanish cuisine has the strongest influence in Filipino food traditions; specialties that also shape our cultural identity.
VI. “Pagkaing hindi malilimutan” - Unforgettable Food
These are dishes that span many cultural influences and diversity; quintessential dishes that are less spoken of and doesn’t have a theme, you might as well call it taboo!