Food and Drink
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The Harvard Farmers' Market kicked off its new hours for the Fall season with a special market to highlight innovation in the food system.
A passerby stops at the Bon Me food truck to order from its Vietnamese selection in the Science Center plaza, which hosts a variety of food trucks daily that serve the Harvard community.
By the time I graduate Harvard, how many Mexican quick serves will I see open at 83 Mount Auburn Street?
People stand in line for fluffernutter sandwiches, which are filled with peanut butter and fluff. This fundraiser, run by Somerville Public Schools, sells over 2,000 sandwiches every year at the annual Fluff Festival.
Sue Geller prepares the fluff for Fear Factor Fluff, where visitors tried out different, unexpected combinations of fluff and other ingredients such as spam and hot sauce.
“Marshfellows” are sold at the Fluff Festival in Somerville, MA. These marshmallow figures are handmade from polymer clay.
Brandy Wine, Busty Keaton, and Dewie Decimator are the stage names of the “Fluffettes,” who pose before they perform on the Main Stage at the Fluff Festival.
Donna Mae Pascizniak, the author and publisher of Marshmallows Galore, holds up her children’s book near the entrance of the Fluff Festival. Pascizniak was inspired “while day dreaming at work,” and she quit that job to pursue the book.
Maharaja, the Indian restaurant that’s been closed for about 15 months, recently reopened above Staples.
Customers line up for made-to-order sandwiches at Al’s Sandwich Shop on Monday evening.
People enjoy Clover’s “food lab” menu at its Harvard Square location on Monday evening.
The restaurant will tentatively have projector screens, stay open until 1 a.m. on weekdays, and seat up to 90 people.