She was an American chef who brought a love of French cuisine to TV viewers through her show The French Chef, which aired from 1960's to the 1970's.
She also wrote the famous cookbook Mastering the Art of French Cooking. After graduating from Smith College, she worked as an advertising copywriter for the New York home decor firm W. & J. Sloane and studied at the prestigious Le Cordon Bleu in Paris and also learned directly under master chefs such as Max Bugnard. Her small but extensive functional kitchen was the truth and has become a national treasure.
I learned so much from Julia: *You never stop learning *You must always strive for excellence *It is okay to make a mistake because then you can show how to fix it *You should always be working and preferably at several jobs (I blame Julia for my workaholism) *Don’t let anything or anyone get in the way of pursuing what you want *Cooking is a very serious affair and can be so much fun!
One of the most inspiring things about Julia Child is that she was actually a terrible cook well into her thirties. She had no natural talent for cooking, and actually admitted she was a disaster in the kitchen until she started attending classes at Le Cordon Bleu. She is proof that you can create a new career from a passion, whatever age you are.
Her essence lives inside of me "Find something you’re passionate about and keep tremendously interested in it and In cooking, you’ve got to have a what-the-hell attitude!
Julia Child was all about life, food, and finding your passion.
Happy Birthday God Mother!
10 Crucial Facts About the Julia Child's Kitchen Exhibit at the National Museum of American History, just in time to celebrate the much-loved chef's birthday on August 15.
The kitchen has now migrated to a new location in the museum, where it will be the centerpiece of an upcoming exhibition, "Food: Transforming the American Table 1950-2000," opening on November 20.
But while the kitchen itself is almost exactly as it was in Child's Cambridge, Mass. home, there are some changes in store. Here's what you should know: