51 Lincoln Chef Jeffrey Fournier has started a new venture on Beacon Street in Waban, in the former Kouzina space.
Saturday, November 3, 2012
Friday, November 2, 2012
The newest venture from 51 Lincoln's Jeff Fournier replaces the former Kouzina on Beacon Street in Waban.
In what seems to be a monthly trend here in Newton, another new restaurant has opened its doors. Waban Kitchen, a new venture from 51 Lincoln Chef Jeff Fournier, opened last night, according to Grub Street Boston and the restaurant's Facebook page. The new restaurant is located at 1649 Beacon St. in Waban, the space formerly occupied by Kouzina. According to the Facebook page, Waban Kitchen will start taking reservations on Open Table after Nov. 8. Back in August, Fournier told Patch about the "rustic," farm-to-table restaurant in Waban Square. The food featured at Waban Kitchen will have "simple, elegant flavors", Fournier said, with dishes like grilled langoustine with lentils and flat iron steak served with bone marrow mashed …
Friday, August 3, 2012
The new eatery, which will replace Kouzina in Waban Square, will have a farm-to-table theme and a cozy, "rustic" feel.
When 51 Lincoln Chef Jeffrey Fournier was exploring locations for a new restaurant, Newton wasn't always a sure bet. In fact, Fournier was considering a project somewhere in downtown Boston before talking it over with Mayor Setti Warren, and taking into account the connections he's made here in the Garden City. "Newton is a great city to work with, and Mayor Warren was really pro-business with me when I was discussing doing a project in downtown Boston or staying here," says Fournier, a Newtonville resident. "The conversations I had with him were pretty important to staying here in Newton." Later this year Fournier plans to open up Waban Kitchen, a "rustic," farm-to-table restaurant in Waban Square. The new eatery will replace the …
Thursday, May 19, 2011
You don't have to travel to Boston to sample the cuisine of some truly gifted chefs: we have many right here in Newton. Here are five of the best-known and most popular.
Michael Leviton of Lumieré - Chef Leviton was at the forefront of the “farm to table” movement, and his restaurant boasts a carefully crafted seasonal menu that emphasizes what is best and freshest from local farms and purveyors. Leviton has also won numerous prestigious national awards for his cuisine, including one of Food & Wine’s Best New Chefs and a nomination for the James Beard Award (like the Oscars of foodies). Marjorie Druker of New England Soup Factory – Patrons travel from as far away as New Hampshire for a bowl (or quart) of Druker’s famous soups. But she also prepares gorgeous salads and hearty sandwiches and sides. Aware of the perception that soup isn’t a summer food, Druker changes her menu in summer to reflect lighter …