The 2020 Golden Globes Menu Will Be Completely Vegan

Curated via Twitter from W Magazine’s twitter account….

What's more, the plant-based mini-revolution won't even be televised: To minimize the noise level of clinking during the broadcast, the meal is typically whisked away by 5 p. m. (Though the alcohol, of course, stays put. ) There's a good chance most of that food will end up in the trash anyway, too: "You put 1,500 salads out and maybe 700 come back up, and then hardly anybody eats the entrées," the chef behind the 73rd edition of the Globes told the New Food Economy in 2018.

Instead, this year's attendees will be treated to chilled golden beet soup with locally grown chervil and amaranth as appetizers, and a main course of scallop-like king oyster mushrooms with wild mushroom risotto, roasted baby purple and green brussels sprouts, pea tendrils, and—fittingly enough—"globe carrots. " As for dessert, Morgan promised "a take on an opera cake. © Leslie Grow. © Leslie Grow.

As for the alcohol—the real focus of the Globes—the HFPA is sticking with the ceremony's longtime official sponsor, Moët & Chandon. (Fortunately it's vegan-friendly, unlike some other champagnes. ) In other beverage-related news, it doesn't sound like the Fiji Water Girl will not be getting another invite; as part of its pledge to eliminate single-use plastic, the HFPA is also partnering with Icelandic Glacial to serve water only from bottles made of glass.

Even if Phoenix, who lost 52 pounds for his starring role in Joker, doesn't win the award, well, at least the vegan and part-time animal rights advocate will start off awards season well-fed. "The climate crisis is surrounding us and we were thinking about the new year and the new decade.

The food we eat, the way it is processed and grown and disposed of, all of that contributes to the climate crisis. " A post on the official Globes Facebook page echoed Soria's sentiments: "We know Awards shows have a long way to go, and we all can do better.

So we started talking between us about what we can do to send a signal," Lorenzo Soria, the president of the Hollywood Foreign Press Association, told the Hollywood Reporter of the group's decision. "We don’t think we'll change the world with one meal, but we decided to take small steps to bring awareness.

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