Anthony Bourdain: Parts Unknown is an American travel and food show on CNN which premiered on April 14, 2013. In the show, Anthony Bourdain travels the world uncovering lesser known places and exploring cultures and cuisine. The show has won 5 Emmy Awards, garnered 11 nominations for writing, sound mixing, editing, and cinematography, as well as a 2013 Peabody Award.

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  • アンソニー世界を駆ける(アンソニーせかいをかける、Anthony Bourdain: Parts Unknown)は、アニマルプラネットのテレビ番組。アメリカ合衆国ではCNNにおいて2013年4月から放送を開始した。等番組はエミー賞を4回受賞、また、脚本賞、音響賞、編集賞、撮影賞に11回ノミネートされている。また2013年にはアメリカのテレビ・ラジオ・ウェブサイトの優れた放送作品に贈られるピーボディ賞(George Foster Peabody Awards)を受賞した。 自ら料理人であり、ノンフィクション「キッチン・コンフィデンシャル」の著者でもあるアンソニー・ボーディンが世界の津々浦々を旅し、あまり知られていない地域の景観、風俗、食材、料理などを紹介する。 (ja)
  • Anthony Bourdain: Parts Unknown is an American travel and food show on CNN which premiered on April 14, 2013. In the show, Anthony Bourdain travels the world uncovering lesser known places and exploring cultures and cuisine. The show has won 5 Emmy Awards, garnered 11 nominations for writing, sound mixing, editing, and cinematography, as well as a 2013 Peabody Award. (en)
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dbp:shortsummary
  • 3.15576E8
  • Tony visits one of his favorite cities in Europe, Glasgow. He makes his first stop at the Old College Bar for a pint, learns knife defense techniques from instructor Mark Davies, and tests his physical endurance while stalking red stag with writer A.A. Gill in the Scottish Highlands. Along the way he indulges in some surprising Scottish fare including deep-fried haggis, roasted grouse with bread sauce, and fresh venison.
  • The host and crew make their first trip to Israel, the West Bank and Gaza. While the political situation is often tense between the people living in these areas, Bourdain concentrates on their rich history, food and culture, and spends time with local chefs, home cooks, writers and amateur foodies.
  • Bourdain visits Charleston, home to renowned Chef Sean Brock, who takes Bourdain to the Waffle House where the duo enjoy a late-night sampling of Waffle House fare. Later, they attend a Charleston RiverDogs game with actor Bill Murray; Murray accompanies them to Brock's restaurant Husk where the restaurant's innovative-yet-traditional Southern cooking is put on display. They also explore traditional Gullah cuisine on James Island. Brock introduces Bourdain to a unique commercial fishing venture based in Charleston harbor, as well as Scott's Pit BBQ owned and operated by Rodney Scott in Hemingway, South Carolina.
  • Parts Unknown explores the Sicilian way of life, which puts a premium on savoring family, life, and food. Bourdain travels in search of those foods as he eats his way around the island. He makes his home base at the Villa Monaci, on the outskirts of Catania with his enthusiastic, fast-talking sidekicks who counter the otherwise relaxed tempo and epic "food porn" of this episode.
  • Anthony Bourdain explores the rich cultural diversity and unique variety of cuisines the Bronx has to offer. From the Bronx's role in the birth of hip-hop to traditional Jamaican tonics to deep fried pig parts, Tony unearths the energy, vibe and rhythm of this oft overlooked borough of New York City.
  • Bourdain takes a journey to the Bay Area to practice Brazilian Jiu Jitsu, heal through food, and enjoy some soul food at Real Miss Ollie's.
  • Reverse chronology is used to tell the story of Tony’s return trip to South Korea after a 10-year absence. He experiences the nuances of hyper-modern Seoul which has its sights set on becoming the world’s top exporter of popular culture. Food options include Korean fried chicken, and a vintage Korean “army” stew, budae jjigae, with Spam, canned baked beans, frankfurters, ramen noodles and Kimchi.
  • Bourdain explores the mixing of food, culture and politics in Istanbul, where he eats a Turkish breakfast and watches an oil wresting match.
  • Bourdain shines a light on how Iranians are existing within an oppressive government system. He visits Isfahan and Tehran and stop is at two private homes for traditional Persian cooking. The episode ends with a nightlife scene in Northern Tehran. This episode features Jason Rezaian and his wife and journalist Yeganeh Salehi before they were took into custody by Iranian authorities in 2014.
  • Tony visits Congo, the setting of one of his favorite books, Joseph Conrad's Heart of Darkness, and the basis for one of his favorite movies, Apocalypse Now.
  • Michelin star chef Éric Ripert is introduced to China and Sichuan province by good friend Bourdain who intentionally tortures with mouth-numbing, sinisterly spicy meals such as green peppercorn fish and and tests his endurance, new skills and adaptability with friendliness.
  • Featured dishes at Noma: "Nordic coconuts with a bouquet of flowers"; "Reindeer moss with cep mushrooms"; "Sorrel leaf marinated in grasshopper garum"; "Aebleskiver"; "Smoked Eel, cured shrimps and pickled herring"; "Roasted fish topped with roe and beach cabbage"; "Grilled pike heads with beach herbs"; "Sourdough bread made from Swedish grain with virgin butter"; "Roasted Asparagus on spruce shoots with grilled green asparagus sauce and fresh green"; "Broth of wild lobster claws and nasturtium potals"; "Tail of the lobster with juice of its head topped with nasturium leaves"; "Quail egg cooked in hay"; "Flat bread spiced with chutes of spruce and oak trees"; "Gammel dansk ice cream with dehydrated milk and sorrel"; "Potatoes cooked in fermented barley served with finish sturgeon roe"; "Two year old cherries with five year old roses"; "Dried juice from black currant, wrapped in wild roses"; "Grilled onions with fermented pears and salt made out of wood ants"; "Pork skin and chocolate with freezed-dried blackberries"; "Wild blueberry dessert".
  • Bourdain steps into the lives of Detroit natives and sees the glory days of the past at the famed Packard Plant, the current state of the city's urban decay, and the promise of the future in the citizens who are rebuilding their communities.
  • Parts Unknown tours Bahia, known as the “African heart of Brazil” and internationally recognized for its Afro-Brazilian music, art, design and food. A look at the dance/martial art of Capoeira, the region’s legendary food vendors, Salvadoran fishing neighborhoods, and a BBQ on the beach are featured.
  • Bourdain visits Addis Ababa to sample injera bread, beyaynetu platters, coffee and music with chef Marcus Samuelsson.
  • Tony explores the "Interzone", where artists like Burroughs, Bowles, and the Rolling Stones sought escape from Western moral prohibitions and the possibilities of great empty spaces. Does that "anything goes" attitude still exist?
  • The season five finale takes the host back to Beirut. Nicknamed “The Paris of the Middle East,” its nightlife is infamous, the population beautiful, and its cuisine legendary. During his travels, Bourdain meets up with freestyle artist Double A The Preecherman in the Mar Mikhael neighborhood, has a classic Lebanese meal with writer, publisher, activist Joumana Haddad, and visits a Syrian community in southern Beirut with CNN correspondent Nick Paton Walsh.
  • Tony visits favorite haunt Club Deuce bar, the B&M market in “Little Haiti” for cow foot soup, Islas Canarias with chef Michelle Bernstein for a different take on the Cuban sandwich, and explores “The Miami Sound” with Questlove and Willie Clark .
  • Bourdain explores Cuba from its bustling capital city Havana, to the slower paced, music mecca Santiago.
  • Bourdain goes off the beaten path and explores some of the food and history of Mississippi including downtown Jackson’s Big Apple Inn, known for its “Pig Ear Sandwich” and as a Civil Rights Era gathering place, and then travels into the Mississippi Delta to Po’ Monkey’s Social Club, a juke joint located in an old sharecropper structure.
  • In the season premiere, the host dives into the ever-changing state of Punjab with a trip to Amritsar, sampling cuisine at the dhabas , a gurpurb festival , Chapslee Estate and a free community vegetarian restaurant, while meeting with local residents who give their perspectives on life in this sometimes contentious region of India, bordering Pakistan.
  • Drawing inspiration from iconic Hungarian born cinematographer Vilmos Zsigmond, Bourdain explores the beauty, culture, history, architecture and food of Budapest. The culinary dishes sampled during his journey include goulash, fisherman’s soup, blood sausage, stuffed cabbage and, during a stop at restaurant Pleh Csarda, a golden brown pancake heaped with chicken liver and bone marrow, fried schnitzel and venison stew.
  • Bourdain travels to remote areas within the province of Quebec where he samples local delicacies, explores ice fishing and beaver hunting and spends time with two of the funniest and most brilliant chefs/restaurateurs in Canada, Joe Beef's Dave McMillan and Fred Morin.
  • Anthony explores Andalucía during Semana Santa , a time filled with great pageantry and excitement. Featured in this episode is Bourdain's longtime Director of Photography Zach Zamboni, who lives part-time in Granada and shows the host sights off the beaten path and immerses them in tapas culture.
  • Featured hot dog at 'John's Hodog Deli': "Hotdog deluxe"
  • Explores the development of Jamaica by the rich at the expense of the native poor.
  • In this food-centric episode, Bourdain accompanies world-renowned chef/restaurateur Daniel Boulud as they travel back to Boulud's hometown of Lyon, France for a "once-in-a-lifetime" pilgrimage to the so-called Mecca of French cuisine's rich food culture and legendary chefs, with a focus on Nouvelle Cuisine innovator Paul Bocuse.
  • With the slight relaxation of control by the government of Myanmar , Tony is finally able to explore one of the most fabled and beautiful areas of Asia.
  • Once considered the most dangerous city in the world, Johannesburg now barely makes the top 50. But the end of the apartheid has led to vast changes in the city.
  • Libyan hip-hop, Italian restaurants, tribal allegiances and post-war uncertainty in Libya. Bourdain looks at the country through personal stories, food—and the music of anti-Qaddafi rapper expats who returned to fight.
  • Featured guest: Chef Alessandro Porcelli, Book author of "Cook it raw"; Rasingha and Joker from Christiania community; Musician Nils
  • Bourdain travels to his childhood home state with his brother Chris and rekindles memories at classic roadside joint Hiram’s, known for its fried hotdogs, and Barnegat Light in Ocean County. He heads further down the shore to Atlantic City and stops by the Knife and Fork, Docks Oyster House with local reporter Brian Donohue, the Baltimore Grill to see husband and wife comedians Rich Vos and Bonnie McFarlane, and tours Asbury Park with none other than famed musician Southside Johnny. Trips to Camden and the Pine Barrens are included as well.
  • Featured places: "Tivoli Garden"; "Christiania and its Pusher Street"
  • Bourdain travels to Mexico City, Oaxaca, and Cuernavaca to commune with local residents who express their passion through food, art, and the struggle for an improved quality of life. Bourdain talks with journalist Anabel Hernández on the impact of the area’s drug trade-related violence and how it affects local quality of life.
  • In this episode of Parts Unknown, Bourdain explores the other Hawaii, the one that those 8 million tourists don’t see when they descend on the islands every year. Tony meets with travel writer and novelist Paul Theroux, Chef Andrew Le of Pig and the Lady in Honolulu, talent manager Shep Gordon and communes with residents of Molokai for a meal at an ancient oceanside fish pond.
  • Bourdain has traveled to Tokyo countless times, but on this trip he is in search of the city's dark, extreme, and bizarrely fetishistic underside. Japan is a paradox. The low birthrate, the dedication, the conformity, and the life of a salary man are well known. There is also a competitive and rigid culture that gives way to some unique subcultures. A significant portion of the episode is spent with sushi chef Yasuda.
  • It is Christmas time, and a typhoon has forced Bourdain and crew to stay in Manila instead of venturing further out. Bourdain enjoys local specialties like sizzling sisig and halo-halo, explores the phenomenon of the Phiippines' internationally-famous cover bands, and meets with the former nanny of one of the show's producers, who, though now retired, spent much of her life abroad caring for other people's children in order to provide for her own family.
  • The show takes a close look at the mash-up of cultures that comprise this uniquely American state. Tony and crew sample New Mexico's food — a combination of Spanish, Mediterranean, Mexican, Pueblo and even chuck-wagon influences. New Mexico is also a land of drugs, guns, monster vehicles, and possibly extraterrestrials. It may also be the perfect place to investigate the underside of the Western cowboy ideal.
  • Leaving behind the Africa we've come to know in the news — full of corruption, poverty and conflict — Tony embraces the wild, untamed continent of mystery, adventure and exoticism during a visit to Tanzania.
  • Bourdain visits Provincetown on Cape Cod and reminisces about the time he spent there as a young adult. He then travels to Franklin County in western Massachusetts for an exploration of the heroin epidemic in the area.
  • A South American country of 6 million, much of the oppressively hot landlocked nation of Paraguay is jungle terrain or desert known as "the Chaco." It also holds a Bourdain family mystery.
  • This episode explores the food and natural beauty of Copenhagen, the economic and cultural center of Denmark. The episode focuses on chef René Redzepi and his Michelin two star restaurant, Noma. Noma was ranked as "The Best Restaurant in the World" in 2010, 2011, and 2012 by Restaurant magazine.
  • Tony and his friend, world-renowned chef Eric Ripert, explore the far reaches of indigenous Andes in search of a rare variety of wild cocoa that is said to be the "best" in the world. They move from hip, modern Lima back in time into pre-Columbian Peru.
  • Bourdain and travel companion chef Eric Ripert visit France's oldest city to experience its stew of cultures and cuisines and eat as much Corsican cheeses as they can handle.
  • Bourdain travels to Las Vegas, a city known for over-indulgence, with food author Michael Ruhlman and visits locales that include Huntridge Tavern , and famed restaurant by Jose Andres. Also featured in the episode are Penn Jillette, and former mayor Oscar Goodman.
  • Bourdain visits the former Vietnamese Imperial capital of Huế in Central Vietnam, the nation's spiritual, cultural and culinary capital, where he tries local specialties such as Bún bò Huế, Cơm hến , Bánh bèo and Bánh bột lọc at street-side vendors and restaurants. He visits Đông Ba Market, a local artist's home sampling Vietnamese imperial court cuisine, a local fishing village, and the communist Vịnh Mốc tunnels north of the former DMZ. Anthony revisits the 1968 Tet Offensive, including the Battle of Huế and the Huế Massacre, where 3000 civilians were massacred by the Viet Cong.
  • Tony travels to Los Angeles—but with a twist. No Hollywood sign, no Beverly Hills. Instead, he zeroes in on a three square-mile area of the city known as Koreatown, where he finds a tight-knit community still marked by the 1992 Rodney King riots.
  • The alluring island of Okinawa is explored by Bourdain from historical, political, cultural and culinary perspectives.
  • Bourdain and his crew head to the Chiang Mai Province of Northern Thailand along with celebrated chef and Thai food specialist Andy Ricker to explore the country’s distinctive eating and drinking scene that varies by region and season.
  • The public face of Colombia has changed immensely over the past ten years and is still changing for the better. Tony will explore several regions of the country from the mountains down to the Caribbean coast to the coca leaf growing inland formerly controlled by drug cartels.
  • In the season 4 premiere of "Anthony Bourdain Parts Unknown," Tony visits Shanghai, witnessing firsthand the effects of China's booming economy on the vast nation. He explores aspects of Chinese history and culture that still resonate today amid the modern city's flashing lights and newly-minted status as China's capitalist cornerstone. And in true Bourdain fashion, he seeks out the best street food. Tony crashes a wedding.
  • With acclaimed film director Darren Aronofsky as his travel companion, Tony explores this island nation off the southeastern coast of Africa. Starting the journey in the chaotic, crowded capital city Tana, they sample the cuisine of legendary Malagasy chef Mariette Andrianjaka.
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  • アンソニー世界を駆ける(アンソニーせかいをかける、Anthony Bourdain: Parts Unknown)は、アニマルプラネットのテレビ番組。アメリカ合衆国ではCNNにおいて2013年4月から放送を開始した。等番組はエミー賞を4回受賞、また、脚本賞、音響賞、編集賞、撮影賞に11回ノミネートされている。また2013年にはアメリカのテレビ・ラジオ・ウェブサイトの優れた放送作品に贈られるピーボディ賞(George Foster Peabody Awards)を受賞した。 自ら料理人であり、ノンフィクション「キッチン・コンフィデンシャル」の著者でもあるアンソニー・ボーディンが世界の津々浦々を旅し、あまり知られていない地域の景観、風俗、食材、料理などを紹介する。 (ja)
  • Anthony Bourdain: Parts Unknown is an American travel and food show on CNN which premiered on April 14, 2013. In the show, Anthony Bourdain travels the world uncovering lesser known places and exploring cultures and cuisine. The show has won 5 Emmy Awards, garnered 11 nominations for writing, sound mixing, editing, and cinematography, as well as a 2013 Peabody Award. (en)
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  • アンソニー世界を駆ける (ja)
  • Anthony Bourdain: Parts Unknown (en)
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