Until recently, most food historians agreed "chop suey" was created in the USA in the late 19th century.
Cranberries Most Americans associate cranberries with Thanksgiving turkey. They are often classed as "New World" food. Botanists and linguists confirm several varieties of berries, from different parts of the northern temperate regions, have been called "cranberry.
Native North Americans had yet another vocabulary developed for this fruit. Raw cranberries were promoted in the 20th century. The term cranberry did not appear until the late seventeenth century, in America.
It was a partial translation of kranberry, literally 'craneberry,' brought across the Atlantic by German immigrants the German word is an allusions to the plant's long beaklike stamens. It was the Germans and Scandinavians, too, who probably popularized the notion of eating cranberries with meat in the English-speaking world, which led to today's pairing of turkey with cranberry sauce.
Of the same genus as the blueberry, the cranberry Vaccinium macrocarpon is a North American shrub that is so named because its flower stamens resemble a beak--hence named "crane berry," a name The berries, which grew wild in New England, had long been used by Native Americans for pemmican dried and fat.
The early European settlers found cranberries too tart to eat by themselves but made them into pies, puddings, tarts, relishes, preserves, and cranberry sauce. Perhaps appropriately, it was in Massachusetts that commercial cranberry production was begun in the s Cambridge] Volume Two p.
This is the cranberry of Britain which is in occasional cultivation. The fruit is considered of superior flavr ot the American cranberry but is smaller. The latter is a plant of peat bogs in the northern United States and on uplands in the British territory. Albany NY] p.
Northern and arctic regions. This is the wi-sa-gu-mina of the Crees and the cranberry most plentiful and most used throughout Rupert's Land.
This berry, says Ricnhardson, is excellnt for every purpose to which a cranberry can be applied. Thoreau, in the Maine woods, made his desserts on these berries stewed and sweetened, but Gray say the are barely edible in America.
The fruit is not much eaten in Britain but is greatly valued in Sweden. The berries are tasteless but little acid when gathered but, after exposure to frost, they become very sour.
They are often sold in the London markets as cranberries. In Siberia, they are kept in water in winter, where they acquuire theri proper acidity and are eaten in spring. The berries are red and acid and are made into tarts in New South Waleshe attack took place in Houston, Texas, and the police are still searching for the suspect.
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Impressionism is a 19th-century art movement characterised by relatively small, thin, yet visible brush strokes, open composition, emphasis on accurate depiction of light in its changing qualities (often accentuating the effects of the passage of time), ordinary subject matter, inclusion of movement as a crucial element of human perception and experience, and unusual visual angles.