Film and food have always gone together. From the budget friendly buckets of popcorn to the more recent trays teeming with tacos, a trip to the cinema is always a treat for movie-going gourmand.

But it’s not just in the cinema that food abounds. One of my earliest memories of being terriffied in a cinema was when watching a young Doctor John Watson being assaulted by a collection of sentinent cream cakes in Young Sherlock Holmes.

But this (and the entirety of Willy Wonka & the Chocolate Factory aside) is an outlier of sorts. If an entire film can be made about the Wonka or Scrumdiddlyumptious bars, then you can certainly imagine a blockbuster dedicated to the finest Caviar Longino. When it comes to luxury in food, as in film, caviar is a welcome and oft-used shorthand for a richness of flavour as well as a granduer and opulence that speaks to a lifestyle many would wish to attain. Like Wonka, Longino is long established as a purveyor of fine food and, along with a dedication to seeking out new flavours and traversing the world for fresh ideas and ingredients, there is both innovation and tradition at the centre of everythign they do. Their foods, their ingredients and food in all its moreish forms have a delectable cinematic history. Let’s take a look down a menu or movie treats.

To begin we’ll sample the Turkish Delight from 2005’s Chronicles of Narnia: The Lion, The Witch, and The Wardrobe. Poor Edmund… I was never much a fan of either him, nor the soap-flavoured treat proffered him by The White Witch, and yet the lure of the sweet was tangible. Like Eden’s Apple, the Delight on offer was anything but joyful and yet I can’t help but want to take a bite. Just a small one.

But if it’s Breakfast you’re after, look no further than 6 E 57th Street New York. Grab a buttery croissant and stand at the window of Tiffany’s and nosh that pastry like a horse eating oats. In the rose-coloured hush of the early New York morning you get the feeling that nothing bad could happen. Except maybe indigestion.

Or if a movie-themed dinner is what you’re looking for, for starters why not pull up a chair and join Harry and Sally. Sally always takes her time, but knows just what she wants. This kind of specificity is to be applauded, especially when the food makes you feel like this.

And hey – we feel the same way about a 5 Dollar shake,

5 dollar shakeAnd for the main course can we suggest a ratatouille that is so good it’ll turn a lifelong culinary cynic into a Christmas morning Scrooge.

Powered by a hair-pulling rodent, this vegetarian delight has an almost preternatural ability to seduce the taste buds and restore the very soul of gastronomic nirvana. Yes – we said rat.

And for dessert…

Bon App├ętit!