Wundervölker, Monstrosität und Hässlichkeit im Mittelalter (German Edition)

Sue Bohlin offers a quiz covering Bible basics rather than trivia. That's because we're not reading and studying the Bible. Who wrote the first five books of the Old Testament? .. Probe fulfills this mission through our Mind Games conferences for youth and adults, our 3-minute daily radio program, and.

Free download. Book file PDF easily for everyone and every device. You can download and read online Stuffie Summer: One Man Eats Every Stuffed Quahog in Rhode Island (And Hes Not Clamming Up About It) file PDF Book only if you are registered here. And also you can download or read online all Book PDF file that related with Stuffie Summer: One Man Eats Every Stuffed Quahog in Rhode Island (And Hes Not Clamming Up About It) book. Happy reading Stuffie Summer: One Man Eats Every Stuffed Quahog in Rhode Island (And Hes Not Clamming Up About It) Bookeveryone. Download file Free Book PDF Stuffie Summer: One Man Eats Every Stuffed Quahog in Rhode Island (And Hes Not Clamming Up About It) at Complete PDF Library. This Book have some digital formats such us :paperbook, ebook, kindle, epub, fb2 and another formats. Here is The CompletePDF Book Library. It's free to register here to get Book file PDF Stuffie Summer: One Man Eats Every Stuffed Quahog in Rhode Island (And Hes Not Clamming Up About It) Pocket Guide.

And returning to MA was out of the question because the price of property, plus taxes , oh my! I still own property in Orleans MA and would love to build on it because I miss the area and the ocean and the fried clams with bellies! But oh, my, the cost to build , hard to believe after building 3 houses there in my youth! I do need to visit my homeland more. My sister visited Bath, New York, went into a store and asked if they had cold tonic. She was shown to the cold remedies aisle!

New England Today is the first email post I read every morning. This list made me homesick! We moved to Southern California four decades ago, but New England remains my home.

june__mag_finalreduced by Andrew Irby - Issuu

Well into retirement, we are feeling the call of home and are planning to move back. There is much more to life than perfect, boring weather by the beach. The absolutely beauty, history, and uniqueness of New England make it such a special place. And yes, I cringe at the absurd attempts of actors trying to capture the voices of home. When young and working in Boston, I could discern the many subtle differences in accents, which varied throughout the area. Soon, I hope. A milk shake was syrup and milk. Me, too. But I was a soda jerk at the Armstrong Co.

In California now, but you can take the boy out of New England but you can never take the New England out of the boy. What happened to frappes? Ice cream joints know milk shakes but not frappes. They know soda but not tonic. Has the world flipped axes??? Darned keyboard!!! Print what I mean, not what I type. Marshall, Campground manager, lots of baseball games, the Blacktop, and that Summer of , when I met the cute.

Spent many Summerscampibg with family. Yes I never want to live anywhere else, but as I sit here crying, it is time to go. Heading south in the Spring, after we sell the house we have lived in for 50 yrs,just breaks my heart. Born in Wus-tah. Raised in Northeast Connecticut. Graduated from the Coast Guard Academy. Like my clam chowder plain.

Salt pork, onions, thin sliced potatoes, ground quohaugs. Like my oysters on the half shell except for oyster stew on Christmas morning. Prefer steamers to fried clams, but want whole belly clams if I have them. In Maine I prefer crab rolls to lobster rolls. I want my lobster whole and hot. I pick the bodies and get the meat out of the legs. Shedders are better than hard shells. My favorite frappe is coffee ice cream, dark chocolate syrup and malted milk. We always had our Sunday dinner at noon, then it would be something light in the evening. Is my family the only ones who drank molasses milk?

Hood milk. Penny candy. Beans and hotdogs. Scooter Pies. Hood Golden EggNog. Summer is here, and we love fresh corn on the cob. Several years ago we were traveling cross country. When in Iowa, corn country supposedly, we stopped at a local market and inquired about sweet corn on the cob. They ushered me into a back room where there was a display of rather pathetic looking ears. We took it back to our campsite, eager for our supper. I never throw food away, but we could not eat it! My father and my aunt grew up in the Boston area and always loved sea food.

My aunt lived her later years in San Diego where my husband and I liked to visit her. One day we were with her at a fish market. She was perusing the various displays of fish until she came to the shellfish. There was a section labeled clams. Those are quohogs! Lastly, the color of an egg shell has nothing to do with freshness. It has to do with the breed of chicken.

Some shells are even greenish. My wife is making stuffies as I write this. Expecting my brother up from PA within the hour. Fresh swordfish awaitin. Summer in Rhode Island. I almost cried as I grabbed a bottle of the precious elixir. Mainer living in Oregon and homesick every day! I do miss the whoopie pies too. I remember Chow Mein sandwiches I understand they are a southeastern Mass thing and living so close to Rhode Island, jonnycakes , stuffies and cabinets.

The jonnycakes are white cornmeal pancakes. Stuffies are sea clams stuffed with breading. Cabinets are what Rhode Islanders call Frappes. Chow Mein sandwiches?

My grandmother and her sisters like to eat Chow Mein sandwiches, preferably in New England style hot dog rolls and yes they were all from southeast Mass. I miss getting coffee syrup at my neighborhood market. It was a staple I could get anywhere, anytime in RI. May just have to move back. Follow directions for making homemade maple syrup. Does anyone remember ZaRex I think I got the spelling right. Any septuagenarian New England kid should remember it. I lived in ellsworth and remember red hot dogs and church bean suppers on sat. Steamed clams are soft shell clams.

Served with broth to swish off any sand and melted butter to dunk them in. Hard shell clams are tiny cherry stones, or littlenecks, top necks, and up in size to quahogs and sea clams. You know you are making a serious amount of chowder if you are buying a gallon of shucked to be ground up and a gallon of clam juice. Old timers will remember buying salt cod either in a wooden box or by the naked dried salted fish itself.

It should smell sweet. Guys, I want to move there. Just remember that not every New Englander is a Yankee. To most Americans a Yankee is someone from the East — to Easterners a Yankee is someone from the Northeast — to Northeasterners a Yankee is someone from New England — to New Englanders a Yankee is someone who eats pie for breakfast not necessarily fruit pie but possibly meat pie.

Thank you Yankee magazine from a zillion decades ago. I grew up in Western MA, then N. Our favorite ice cream was frozen pudding. I now live in WA, but always miss home.

New England’s best beach town? Globe readers pick Narragansett, R.I.

Quahogs in Rhode Island. When I moved to St. Lots of fun with it. Also use it as part of my e-mail address. Thank you for your enjoyable article. I was born and spent my youth in Rhode Island, now living in the west. A Rhode Island favorite! You must live either in Manchester, NH or close by.

We also had the Mammoth Mills the most unique grocery store ever, it was three stories and they put your food in a box and rolled it down the stainless steel rollers conveyor belt down to you where you would pick it up at street level. It had been an old mill just off Mammoth Rd. So, many things that kids would think were strange today, like playing in the back alley with a tin can for hours.

And no mother needed to worry we were all looking out for each other, and we knew when to come in for dinner when it got dark. How I loved reminiscing as I read your wunduhful ahticle. I grew up in Wuss-tah. Here in Milwaukee I can only find Fluff at Walmart in large plastic containers. In the candy department, Clark bars clahk bahs were a favorite, too. Born and raised in the Boston area. Enjoyed reminiscing about all the things I love and miss. Rocky Point Park was mentioned. There were several roller coasters, fun houses, ferris wheels, bumper cars, penny arcades, boat rides, Merry Go Rounds, several Kiddie Lands with rides for the little ones.

And many more rides and also games of chance. There was no shortage of nurushment, hot dog, burger, popcorn, custard,sea food, stands. And even some sit down finer dining places. One had to travel over the sound on a rickity old bridge. Think one is a New Englander who remembers these parks. You have a strong opinion on how a lobster roll should be served. Southern New Englanders want it hot with butter. Hi Judy. We love lobster rolls both ways! When I taught in Iowa, my third graders knew about Andre and loved the story.

Hi Marilyn. We love Andre! Long, thick wool socks and sandals or deck shoes, even in the heat of summer. Live fresh lobsters in the bottom of the fridge when you wake up in the morning to get the freshly milked cream from the top of the pail for our cocoa or coffee. Live in L. You watched Boomtown in the 60s and Zoom in the 70s. I was born in Rhode Island, grew up in Massachusetts and moved to Maine in I am a true New Englander!! Does anybody still put celery salt on their hot dogs. Every restaurant table in Rhode Island had malt vinegar along with salt and pepper and ketchup for their fries and fish and chips!!

Does anyone remember hot wieners!!! I am from suburb north of Boston and we did call soda tonic, and water fountain was a bubbla. I am 68 yrs old and know these things to be true Mew England. Rocky Point chowder gets its red color from tomato puree and paprika. Just makes for a more attractive color than gray clear and not like eating wallpaper paste. Salt Pork finely diced 1 lb. Onions chopped 1 lb. Quahogs chopped 1 Tbsp. Paprika Water as needed 1 gal.

My ancestors arrived at Plimoth right after the First Thanksgiving. I loved Marshmallow Fluff, but never Fluffernutters. Skiing after school, grinders at the beach, red hots! I miss the roar of the surf at Nauset Beach. Southeast Mass always and forever, unless I move to Maine in my old age. I am a tried and true New Englander. Everyone of the items you mention in your article means something very special to me.

I had tears in my eyes after reading the entire article. I constantly have to tell people in NJ how to pronounce Boston. My son owns a small town pub here in NJ and it is decorated entirely with Boston Red Sox memorabilia! Even the NY Yankee fans come from far and wide to visit his vast collection!

I love New England! Franks and beans at the Maine Diner regardless of the night of the week. What takes us to Maine are the fried clams, lobster, clam chowder—and the ocean. And the memories. My grandmother was born in Strawberry Banke NH in I Went to wooden boat school in Maine and spent every summer in New England as a kid. Moxie, fluffernutter , brown bread in a can, and deviled ham. Even though I grew up in NJ always had these thing in the house.

Now we spend a lot of time in Mystic Seaport. Also you might be a New Englander if you have lobster buoys hanging on your house. Yes I do. Hi David….. John Foss and William Berry. A friend recently told me that Strawberry Bank NH is now a history museum. My understanding is that it is something like Sturbridge, yet is original homes not unlike Sturbridge which is composed of homes saved, moved and restored to create the village.

Moved from Maine to Kansas 3 years ago and man, do I ever miss beautiful, clean Maine with its definite 4 seasons of beauty. You got tough living in Maine! I grew up on Italian sandwiches, Humpty Dumpty potato chips from So. Portland , maple walnut and grapenut ice cream, red snapper hotdogs and beans on Saturday nights, Wednesdays were always Prince spaghetti for dinner, and Sundays we probably had a big boiled dinner for leftovers using ham or corned beef, corn chowda, mmm.

I sorely miss my haddock and mackeral. I miss the smell of the clam flats, the incessant sound of the seagulls, fog horns, head light visits and that icy water no matter what time of the year!

3 Reasons to Register

Oh, yes, I miss my home state and luckily I have children and grandchildren who live there I can visit. You know where to look for that Faneuil Hall grasshopper. What about spudnuts , Whoopi pies and French Horns cream horns and molasses donuts. You forgot Eclipse coffee syrup. Heading south in the Spring, after we sell the house we have lived in for 50 yrs,just breaks my heart. Born in Wus-tah. Raised in Northeast Connecticut. Graduated from the Coast Guard Academy. Like my clam chowder plain. Salt pork, onions, thin sliced potatoes, ground quohaugs.

Like my oysters on the half shell except for oyster stew on Christmas morning. Prefer steamers to fried clams, but want whole belly clams if I have them. In Maine I prefer crab rolls to lobster rolls. I want my lobster whole and hot. I pick the bodies and get the meat out of the legs. Shedders are better than hard shells. My favorite frappe is coffee ice cream, dark chocolate syrup and malted milk.

We always had our Sunday dinner at noon, then it would be something light in the evening. Is my family the only ones who drank molasses milk? Hood milk. Penny candy. Beans and hotdogs. Scooter Pies. Hood Golden EggNog. Summer is here, and we love fresh corn on the cob. Several years ago we were traveling cross country. When in Iowa, corn country supposedly, we stopped at a local market and inquired about sweet corn on the cob.

They ushered me into a back room where there was a display of rather pathetic looking ears. We took it back to our campsite, eager for our supper. I never throw food away, but we could not eat it! My father and my aunt grew up in the Boston area and always loved sea food. My aunt lived her later years in San Diego where my husband and I liked to visit her. One day we were with her at a fish market. She was perusing the various displays of fish until she came to the shellfish. There was a section labeled clams.

Those are quohogs! Lastly, the color of an egg shell has nothing to do with freshness. It has to do with the breed of chicken. Some shells are even greenish. My wife is making stuffies as I write this. Expecting my brother up from PA within the hour. Fresh swordfish awaitin. Summer in Rhode Island. I almost cried as I grabbed a bottle of the precious elixir. Mainer living in Oregon and homesick every day!

Have A Great Story About Finding A Quahog Pearl?

I do miss the whoopie pies too. I remember Chow Mein sandwiches I understand they are a southeastern Mass thing and living so close to Rhode Island, jonnycakes , stuffies and cabinets. The jonnycakes are white cornmeal pancakes. Stuffies are sea clams stuffed with breading. Cabinets are what Rhode Islanders call Frappes. Chow Mein sandwiches?

My grandmother and her sisters like to eat Chow Mein sandwiches, preferably in New England style hot dog rolls and yes they were all from southeast Mass. I miss getting coffee syrup at my neighborhood market. It was a staple I could get anywhere, anytime in RI. May just have to move back.

Follow directions for making homemade maple syrup. Does anyone remember ZaRex I think I got the spelling right. Any septuagenarian New England kid should remember it. I lived in ellsworth and remember red hot dogs and church bean suppers on sat. Steamed clams are soft shell clams. Served with broth to swish off any sand and melted butter to dunk them in. Hard shell clams are tiny cherry stones, or littlenecks, top necks, and up in size to quahogs and sea clams. You know you are making a serious amount of chowder if you are buying a gallon of shucked to be ground up and a gallon of clam juice.

Old timers will remember buying salt cod either in a wooden box or by the naked dried salted fish itself. It should smell sweet. Guys, I want to move there. Just remember that not every New Englander is a Yankee. To most Americans a Yankee is someone from the East — to Easterners a Yankee is someone from the Northeast — to Northeasterners a Yankee is someone from New England — to New Englanders a Yankee is someone who eats pie for breakfast not necessarily fruit pie but possibly meat pie.

Thank you Yankee magazine from a zillion decades ago. I grew up in Western MA, then N. Our favorite ice cream was frozen pudding. I now live in WA, but always miss home. Quahogs in Rhode Island. When I moved to St. Lots of fun with it. Also use it as part of my e-mail address. Thank you for your enjoyable article. I was born and spent my youth in Rhode Island, now living in the west. A Rhode Island favorite!

You must live either in Manchester, NH or close by. We also had the Mammoth Mills the most unique grocery store ever, it was three stories and they put your food in a box and rolled it down the stainless steel rollers conveyor belt down to you where you would pick it up at street level. It had been an old mill just off Mammoth Rd. So, many things that kids would think were strange today, like playing in the back alley with a tin can for hours.

And no mother needed to worry we were all looking out for each other, and we knew when to come in for dinner when it got dark.

How I loved reminiscing as I read your wunduhful ahticle. I grew up in Wuss-tah. Here in Milwaukee I can only find Fluff at Walmart in large plastic containers.


  • Almighty over All: Understanding the Sovereignty of God?
  • Natural Alternatives to Lipitor, Zocor & Other Statin Drugs (The Square One Health Guides).
  • A Barrio Graffiti.
  • Dance in the Dark (A Scott Elliott Mystery)!
  • You Might Be a New Englander If - New England Today;
  • Almighty over All: Understanding the Sovereignty of God.
  • 1500 Most Popular American Idioms (Simply Word Series Book 4)!

In the candy department, Clark bars clahk bahs were a favorite, too. Born and raised in the Boston area. Enjoyed reminiscing about all the things I love and miss. Rocky Point Park was mentioned. There were several roller coasters, fun houses, ferris wheels, bumper cars, penny arcades, boat rides, Merry Go Rounds, several Kiddie Lands with rides for the little ones. And many more rides and also games of chance. There was no shortage of nurushment, hot dog, burger, popcorn, custard,sea food, stands. And even some sit down finer dining places.

One had to travel over the sound on a rickity old bridge. Think one is a New Englander who remembers these parks. You have a strong opinion on how a lobster roll should be served. Southern New Englanders want it hot with butter. Hi Judy. We love lobster rolls both ways! When I taught in Iowa, my third graders knew about Andre and loved the story. Hi Marilyn. We love Andre! Long, thick wool socks and sandals or deck shoes, even in the heat of summer. Live fresh lobsters in the bottom of the fridge when you wake up in the morning to get the freshly milked cream from the top of the pail for our cocoa or coffee.

Live in L. You watched Boomtown in the 60s and Zoom in the 70s. I was born in Rhode Island, grew up in Massachusetts and moved to Maine in I am a true New Englander!! Does anybody still put celery salt on their hot dogs. Every restaurant table in Rhode Island had malt vinegar along with salt and pepper and ketchup for their fries and fish and chips!! Does anyone remember hot wieners!!! I am from suburb north of Boston and we did call soda tonic, and water fountain was a bubbla.

I am 68 yrs old and know these things to be true Mew England. Rocky Point chowder gets its red color from tomato puree and paprika. Just makes for a more attractive color than gray clear and not like eating wallpaper paste. Salt Pork finely diced 1 lb. Onions chopped 1 lb. Quahogs chopped 1 Tbsp. Paprika Water as needed 1 gal. My ancestors arrived at Plimoth right after the First Thanksgiving. I loved Marshmallow Fluff, but never Fluffernutters. Skiing after school, grinders at the beach, red hots! I miss the roar of the surf at Nauset Beach. Southeast Mass always and forever, unless I move to Maine in my old age.

I am a tried and true New Englander. Everyone of the items you mention in your article means something very special to me. I had tears in my eyes after reading the entire article. I constantly have to tell people in NJ how to pronounce Boston. My son owns a small town pub here in NJ and it is decorated entirely with Boston Red Sox memorabilia! Even the NY Yankee fans come from far and wide to visit his vast collection!

I love New England! Franks and beans at the Maine Diner regardless of the night of the week. What takes us to Maine are the fried clams, lobster, clam chowder—and the ocean. And the memories. My grandmother was born in Strawberry Banke NH in I Went to wooden boat school in Maine and spent every summer in New England as a kid.

Moxie, fluffernutter , brown bread in a can, and deviled ham. Even though I grew up in NJ always had these thing in the house. Now we spend a lot of time in Mystic Seaport. Also you might be a New Englander if you have lobster buoys hanging on your house. Yes I do. Hi David….. John Foss and William Berry. A friend recently told me that Strawberry Bank NH is now a history museum. My understanding is that it is something like Sturbridge, yet is original homes not unlike Sturbridge which is composed of homes saved, moved and restored to create the village.

Moved from Maine to Kansas 3 years ago and man, do I ever miss beautiful, clean Maine with its definite 4 seasons of beauty. You got tough living in Maine! I grew up on Italian sandwiches, Humpty Dumpty potato chips from So. Portland , maple walnut and grapenut ice cream, red snapper hotdogs and beans on Saturday nights, Wednesdays were always Prince spaghetti for dinner, and Sundays we probably had a big boiled dinner for leftovers using ham or corned beef, corn chowda, mmm.

I sorely miss my haddock and mackeral. I miss the smell of the clam flats, the incessant sound of the seagulls, fog horns, head light visits and that icy water no matter what time of the year! Oh, yes, I miss my home state and luckily I have children and grandchildren who live there I can visit. You know where to look for that Faneuil Hall grasshopper. What about spudnuts , Whoopi pies and French Horns cream horns and molasses donuts. You forgot Eclipse coffee syrup.

I grew up drinking coffee milk. Even after we moved to Michigan. We would bring a case back when we went out east for summer vacations. The beans are set to soak every Friday night. The only thing you did on Sunday was go to church.


  • About David Brussat;
  • Exchange Discount Summary.
  • Les Etats-Unis au sud Caucase post-soviétique: (Arménie, Azerbaïdjian, Géorgie) (LAire anglophone) (French Edition);
  • 27 thoughts on “The “Cottages” of Newport, Rhode island”.
  • pefawuqa.cf: The Road to Rhode Island.
  • Books by David Norton Stone.

When I moved South, I asked a banker for some elastics to wrap around some dollar bills and no one knew what I was talking about. And yes, I still love the snow. No matter where I live, New England is my home and that is where my heart is. When I moved to California and said that word, people thought I came from mars. You know your a New Englander if you day clothes including your underwear has been mended at least once make do or-do without. Except for church clothes which are only for church or funerals. I grew up in Newport and now live in Kansas City.

My co-workers were curious, so I shared. I still love it! Hi Laura! What a fun article—Thank you. Who knew?! They had to be drunk at one sitting though!! Where oh where did you find it in Kansas city? I have to have it shipped to me, can never find it here. It may be a hit or miss kind of thing. I was really surprised to see it. Not all of them, but at least some of the major supermarkets.

And I actually like clam strips. Not as much as whole belly clams, but I can actually find strips in stores and restaurants. You forgot Cains mayo! Baked bean sandwiches. Still eat them and miss Rhode Island.