Lobster

Week 39 - Life in the Arts Lane

Thomas Woodham Smith | Posted 02.11.2013 | UK Entertainment
Thomas Woodham Smith

The week is a week of transition. The summer is concluding, and we cling on to its last embers, enjoying the sun and the occasional shower. This is En...

LOOK: Fossil Named After Edward Scissorhands

The Huffington Post UK\ | Posted 17.05.2013 | UK

An ancient species has been named after Edward Scissorhands because of the shape of its claws. The 505 million-year-old 'Kootenichela deppi' - a no...

Recipe for the Weekend: Linguine With Lobster

Theo Randall | Posted 23.01.2013 | UK Lifestyle
Theo Randall

This luxurious and surprisingly quick dish is the ultimate weekend indulgence and the very best way to eat one of my favourite foods. I always source my lobster from the British Isles, particularly Scotland, as it has a wonderfully sweet and fresh flavour.

Welsh Autumn, Jimmy Saville, Private Education

Kate Holmes | Posted 08.10.2012 | UK Lifestyle
Kate Holmes

All this Jimmy Saville press is making me feel very uneasy. I had a dinner with Alan, my new husband at Chequers just after Blair came to power and straight after the infamous No 10 cocktail Party. I was seated in between Mr Saville and Judy Dench.

Your Meal Is Alive (VIDEO)

Huffington Post UK | Sara C Nelson | Posted 06.08.2012 | UK

Writhing, twitching, flexing and wriggling this lobster looks like he's having one hell of a bad day. And things are about to get much worse - for his...

Honduras - Diving into Danger

Jenny Kleeman | Posted 31.01.2012 | UK
Jenny Kleeman

The Miskito people of Honduras's legendary Mosquito Coast aren't being endangered by any infectious outbreak. They are being killed and left paralysed in their thousands because of the demand for affordable luxury in the US and Europe. Ever since multinational seafood suppliers started exporting Caribbean spiny lobster on an industrial scale, lobsters disappeared from the shallows. The divers now plunge as deep as 150ft, 12-15 times in day, scrambling on the sea bed for their catch with basic and often faulty equipment. With no air or depth gauge, they have no way of knowing how far they are diving, and can only tell if their tank is running low when it becomes difficult to breathe.