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Fabio Viviani Is Still the Fan Favorite

Fabio Viviani Is Still the Fan Favorite


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Carla Hall may have beaten Fabio Viviani as fan favorite in 'Top Chef All-Stars,' but Viviani has the hearts of our readers

Jane Bruce

Fabio Viviani

Last week we asked our readers who their favorite former Top Chef contestant was, celebrating the return of the addictive Bravo show. Fabio Viviani was the clear winner, with 29 percent of the votes.

Richard Blais fell in second place with 26 percent, and Carla Hall received 22 percent.

The bottom three chefs in our poll were Sam Talbot (9 percent), Spike Mendelsohn (8 percent), and Stephanie Izard (7 percent). Talbot, Mendelsohn, and Izard were all contestants on earlier Top Chef seasons, which may explain their small amount of votes.

Yet Viviani’s win is far from surprising — with his smooth-talking Italian accent, sense of humor (those sound effects!), and pet turtle, the fan favorite in season five now has his own series with Yahoo! called Chow Ciao.

Blais is the most recent winner of Top Chef All-Stars, and the perfectionist may have captured readers’ attention with his use of liquid nitrogen and flashy molecular gastronomy tricks. And finally, Carla Hall, who you can see on The Chewthese days, won fans over with her too-adorable catchphrases and down-to-earth demeanor.

Who is your favorite former Top Chef contestant? And who do you think will win this season? Leave your comments below.

The Daily Byte is a regular column dedicated to covering interesting food news and trends across the country. Click here for previous columns.


3 Delicious, Classic Italian Pastas

The problem with a face cover is that it suggests that the author could be too busy developing a cookware line and taping a reality show to make sure his cookbook's recipes work. But no profit-seeking publishing house would let a handsome "Top Chef fan favorite" named Fabio make a cookbook without his face on the cover. (Also there's a decades old idiom telling us not to judge books that way.) So let's move on. Viviani is ridiculous and funny on air, as you might already know from his Yahoo! video series "Chow Ciao." His charm doesn't translate perfectly in print (you might cringe when he ends a recipe by writing "Boom!"). But this collection of his family recipes is surprisingly appealing. It's basic Italian food and it works. (One great choice was using photographer Matt Armendariz, who makes even the grandma's meatloaf look fresh.)

The three recipes below are cool for different reasons: the pappardelle because it includes a super-simple way to make "meatballs," the drunken spaghetti because it's boiled in A BOTTLE OF WINE, and the pesto gnocchi pesto because it's pesto gnocchi. Go forth and conquer — just pretend the cover of the book you're cooking out of is the big bowl of pasta you're about to enjoy.


3 Delicious, Classic Italian Pastas

The problem with a face cover is that it suggests that the author could be too busy developing a cookware line and taping a reality show to make sure his cookbook's recipes work. But no profit-seeking publishing house would let a handsome "Top Chef fan favorite" named Fabio make a cookbook without his face on the cover. (Also there's a decades old idiom telling us not to judge books that way.) So let's move on. Viviani is ridiculous and funny on air, as you might already know from his Yahoo! video series "Chow Ciao." His charm doesn't translate perfectly in print (you might cringe when he ends a recipe by writing "Boom!"). But this collection of his family recipes is surprisingly appealing. It's basic Italian food and it works. (One great choice was using photographer Matt Armendariz, who makes even the grandma's meatloaf look fresh.)

The three recipes below are cool for different reasons: the pappardelle because it includes a super-simple way to make "meatballs," the drunken spaghetti because it's boiled in A BOTTLE OF WINE, and the pesto gnocchi pesto because it's pesto gnocchi. Go forth and conquer — just pretend the cover of the book you're cooking out of is the big bowl of pasta you're about to enjoy.


3 Delicious, Classic Italian Pastas

The problem with a face cover is that it suggests that the author could be too busy developing a cookware line and taping a reality show to make sure his cookbook's recipes work. But no profit-seeking publishing house would let a handsome "Top Chef fan favorite" named Fabio make a cookbook without his face on the cover. (Also there's a decades old idiom telling us not to judge books that way.) So let's move on. Viviani is ridiculous and funny on air, as you might already know from his Yahoo! video series "Chow Ciao." His charm doesn't translate perfectly in print (you might cringe when he ends a recipe by writing "Boom!"). But this collection of his family recipes is surprisingly appealing. It's basic Italian food and it works. (One great choice was using photographer Matt Armendariz, who makes even the grandma's meatloaf look fresh.)

The three recipes below are cool for different reasons: the pappardelle because it includes a super-simple way to make "meatballs," the drunken spaghetti because it's boiled in A BOTTLE OF WINE, and the pesto gnocchi pesto because it's pesto gnocchi. Go forth and conquer — just pretend the cover of the book you're cooking out of is the big bowl of pasta you're about to enjoy.


3 Delicious, Classic Italian Pastas

The problem with a face cover is that it suggests that the author could be too busy developing a cookware line and taping a reality show to make sure his cookbook's recipes work. But no profit-seeking publishing house would let a handsome "Top Chef fan favorite" named Fabio make a cookbook without his face on the cover. (Also there's a decades old idiom telling us not to judge books that way.) So let's move on. Viviani is ridiculous and funny on air, as you might already know from his Yahoo! video series "Chow Ciao." His charm doesn't translate perfectly in print (you might cringe when he ends a recipe by writing "Boom!"). But this collection of his family recipes is surprisingly appealing. It's basic Italian food and it works. (One great choice was using photographer Matt Armendariz, who makes even the grandma's meatloaf look fresh.)

The three recipes below are cool for different reasons: the pappardelle because it includes a super-simple way to make "meatballs," the drunken spaghetti because it's boiled in A BOTTLE OF WINE, and the pesto gnocchi pesto because it's pesto gnocchi. Go forth and conquer — just pretend the cover of the book you're cooking out of is the big bowl of pasta you're about to enjoy.


3 Delicious, Classic Italian Pastas

The problem with a face cover is that it suggests that the author could be too busy developing a cookware line and taping a reality show to make sure his cookbook's recipes work. But no profit-seeking publishing house would let a handsome "Top Chef fan favorite" named Fabio make a cookbook without his face on the cover. (Also there's a decades old idiom telling us not to judge books that way.) So let's move on. Viviani is ridiculous and funny on air, as you might already know from his Yahoo! video series "Chow Ciao." His charm doesn't translate perfectly in print (you might cringe when he ends a recipe by writing "Boom!"). But this collection of his family recipes is surprisingly appealing. It's basic Italian food and it works. (One great choice was using photographer Matt Armendariz, who makes even the grandma's meatloaf look fresh.)

The three recipes below are cool for different reasons: the pappardelle because it includes a super-simple way to make "meatballs," the drunken spaghetti because it's boiled in A BOTTLE OF WINE, and the pesto gnocchi pesto because it's pesto gnocchi. Go forth and conquer — just pretend the cover of the book you're cooking out of is the big bowl of pasta you're about to enjoy.


3 Delicious, Classic Italian Pastas

The problem with a face cover is that it suggests that the author could be too busy developing a cookware line and taping a reality show to make sure his cookbook's recipes work. But no profit-seeking publishing house would let a handsome "Top Chef fan favorite" named Fabio make a cookbook without his face on the cover. (Also there's a decades old idiom telling us not to judge books that way.) So let's move on. Viviani is ridiculous and funny on air, as you might already know from his Yahoo! video series "Chow Ciao." His charm doesn't translate perfectly in print (you might cringe when he ends a recipe by writing "Boom!"). But this collection of his family recipes is surprisingly appealing. It's basic Italian food and it works. (One great choice was using photographer Matt Armendariz, who makes even the grandma's meatloaf look fresh.)

The three recipes below are cool for different reasons: the pappardelle because it includes a super-simple way to make "meatballs," the drunken spaghetti because it's boiled in A BOTTLE OF WINE, and the pesto gnocchi pesto because it's pesto gnocchi. Go forth and conquer — just pretend the cover of the book you're cooking out of is the big bowl of pasta you're about to enjoy.


3 Delicious, Classic Italian Pastas

The problem with a face cover is that it suggests that the author could be too busy developing a cookware line and taping a reality show to make sure his cookbook's recipes work. But no profit-seeking publishing house would let a handsome "Top Chef fan favorite" named Fabio make a cookbook without his face on the cover. (Also there's a decades old idiom telling us not to judge books that way.) So let's move on. Viviani is ridiculous and funny on air, as you might already know from his Yahoo! video series "Chow Ciao." His charm doesn't translate perfectly in print (you might cringe when he ends a recipe by writing "Boom!"). But this collection of his family recipes is surprisingly appealing. It's basic Italian food and it works. (One great choice was using photographer Matt Armendariz, who makes even the grandma's meatloaf look fresh.)

The three recipes below are cool for different reasons: the pappardelle because it includes a super-simple way to make "meatballs," the drunken spaghetti because it's boiled in A BOTTLE OF WINE, and the pesto gnocchi pesto because it's pesto gnocchi. Go forth and conquer — just pretend the cover of the book you're cooking out of is the big bowl of pasta you're about to enjoy.


3 Delicious, Classic Italian Pastas

The problem with a face cover is that it suggests that the author could be too busy developing a cookware line and taping a reality show to make sure his cookbook's recipes work. But no profit-seeking publishing house would let a handsome "Top Chef fan favorite" named Fabio make a cookbook without his face on the cover. (Also there's a decades old idiom telling us not to judge books that way.) So let's move on. Viviani is ridiculous and funny on air, as you might already know from his Yahoo! video series "Chow Ciao." His charm doesn't translate perfectly in print (you might cringe when he ends a recipe by writing "Boom!"). But this collection of his family recipes is surprisingly appealing. It's basic Italian food and it works. (One great choice was using photographer Matt Armendariz, who makes even the grandma's meatloaf look fresh.)

The three recipes below are cool for different reasons: the pappardelle because it includes a super-simple way to make "meatballs," the drunken spaghetti because it's boiled in A BOTTLE OF WINE, and the pesto gnocchi pesto because it's pesto gnocchi. Go forth and conquer — just pretend the cover of the book you're cooking out of is the big bowl of pasta you're about to enjoy.


3 Delicious, Classic Italian Pastas

The problem with a face cover is that it suggests that the author could be too busy developing a cookware line and taping a reality show to make sure his cookbook's recipes work. But no profit-seeking publishing house would let a handsome "Top Chef fan favorite" named Fabio make a cookbook without his face on the cover. (Also there's a decades old idiom telling us not to judge books that way.) So let's move on. Viviani is ridiculous and funny on air, as you might already know from his Yahoo! video series "Chow Ciao." His charm doesn't translate perfectly in print (you might cringe when he ends a recipe by writing "Boom!"). But this collection of his family recipes is surprisingly appealing. It's basic Italian food and it works. (One great choice was using photographer Matt Armendariz, who makes even the grandma's meatloaf look fresh.)

The three recipes below are cool for different reasons: the pappardelle because it includes a super-simple way to make "meatballs," the drunken spaghetti because it's boiled in A BOTTLE OF WINE, and the pesto gnocchi pesto because it's pesto gnocchi. Go forth and conquer — just pretend the cover of the book you're cooking out of is the big bowl of pasta you're about to enjoy.


3 Delicious, Classic Italian Pastas

The problem with a face cover is that it suggests that the author could be too busy developing a cookware line and taping a reality show to make sure his cookbook's recipes work. But no profit-seeking publishing house would let a handsome "Top Chef fan favorite" named Fabio make a cookbook without his face on the cover. (Also there's a decades old idiom telling us not to judge books that way.) So let's move on. Viviani is ridiculous and funny on air, as you might already know from his Yahoo! video series "Chow Ciao." His charm doesn't translate perfectly in print (you might cringe when he ends a recipe by writing "Boom!"). But this collection of his family recipes is surprisingly appealing. It's basic Italian food and it works. (One great choice was using photographer Matt Armendariz, who makes even the grandma's meatloaf look fresh.)

The three recipes below are cool for different reasons: the pappardelle because it includes a super-simple way to make "meatballs," the drunken spaghetti because it's boiled in A BOTTLE OF WINE, and the pesto gnocchi pesto because it's pesto gnocchi. Go forth and conquer — just pretend the cover of the book you're cooking out of is the big bowl of pasta you're about to enjoy.


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Comments:

  1. Adhamh

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  2. Zolozilkree

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  3. Ka'im

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