â€œIn a world of glossy food magazines, $50 cookbooks and television hosts who seem to care more about make-up than marinades, a quieter, cheaper and decidedly more old-fashioned way to explore cooking is getting new playâ€? â€” on the radio, reports Kim Severson in The New York Times. â€œItâ€™s not like TV, where thereâ€™s a celebrity chef and you feel like you could never get through to them,â€? says Talma Guy, who got hooked on radio cooking shows after getting an email answer from Lucinda Scala Quinn, host of a radio cooking show called â€œEatDrink.â€? Adds Talma: â€œI feel like the people on the radio, I know them.â€?