“I can’t believe I’m one of those people,” Goldman said, “someone who flies in and then turns around the same day and flies out.” He’s like the James Brown of bakers — the hardest-working man in the cake business.
He’s also in the middle of figuring out life after “Ace of Cakes.” After 10 seasons of the Food Network show that catapulted Goldman to chef-lebrity status but ended in February (to the chagrin of devoted fans), he moved to Los Angeles to open the West Coast version of his famed Baltimore cake shop and shot six episodes of his latest TV foray as host of the dessert program “Sugar High.” Shooting was two months of riding around on his Harley in Los Angeles, Chicago, Dallas, Philadelphia, Boston and New Orleans, eating desserts and talking to pastry chefs.
“I am the professional pastry chef, and I look at everything with professional eyes,” Goldman recently told The Baltimore Sun. “She could actually talk to kids.” The idea of pairing the two came from executives at the Food Network, even though he had been friends with the two-time Golden-Globe-winning actress for years.
A pastry chef and television personality who is widely known as innovative ace of cakes baker on the Food Network. In 1993, he completed his graduation from Sandwich High School.
When he was 10 years old, his parents got divorced.
Speaking with KATU about the controversy, the Oregon-based Klein said: "They can buy my stuff. I'll talk to them, it's fine." He draws the line at marriages, however, because "marriage is a religious institution ordained by God." PHOTOS: Celebrity dessert lovers "I'd rather have my kids see their dad stand up for what he believes in than to see him bow down because one person complained," Klein continued.
Reading that compelled Goldman -- who owns Charm City Cakes and had his own Food Network show until February 2011 -- to take action.