All Gifts for Him
Bob Kramer Essential Collection Chef’s Knives by Zwilling J.A. Henckels
Bob Kramer has relentlessly pursued cutlery excellence for over 20 years. From his humble beginnings in professional kitchens to his becoming one of just over 100 ABS-certified master bladesmiths, Bob has been driven by one goal: to create the perfect kitchen knife. The first master bladesmith to specialize in...
$169.95 - $249.95
All-Clad® Copper Core Skillets
Born of the U.S. steel age in 1967, Clad Metals found its roots in a small, metallurgical company that specialized in formulating bonded metals for a variety of industries. Company founder, John Ulam, realized that the combination of dissimilar metals delivered superior results that no individual metal could...
$149.95 - $249.95
+ Special Offer
Nespresso® VertuoLine with Aeroccino Plus
More than a quarter of a century ago, Nespresso introduced a simple but revolutionary idea: to create the perfect cup of espresso coffee with exquisite crema, tantalizing aroma and full-bodied taste —just like skilled baristas. As the worldwide pioneer, Nespresso redefined the way coffee lovers around the...
Bob Kramer by Zwilling J.A. Henkels® Knife Sharpening Kit
Since 1731, in the town of Solingen, Germany, Zwilling J.A. Henckels has been committed to manufacturing knives of the highest quality. With a long list of firstsincluding the first stainless-steel blade, first multi-purpose kitchen shears and first santoku on the American marketZwilling J.A. Henckels...
Cuisinart Dual Cook Speed Convection Oven
Julia Child let people in on the Cuisinart® secret and so did James Beard. They were among the first culinary experts to hail the food processor as a revolutionary kitchen appliance when it was introduced to America in 1973 by the late Cuisinart founder, Carl Sontheimer. They saw the food processor as a quick...
Breville® Quick Touch Microwave
At the 1932 Melbourne Cup, Bill O’Brien, a radio salesman, and Harry Norville, an engineer, placed a bet on a 4-to-1 pony, Peter Pan, and won. Despite tough economic times, the two decided to invest their winnings and started Breville Radio. By the late ‘50s, however, television had all but replaced the ...