HOW TO MAKE AMERICAN COOKIES - MAKE AMERICAN COOKIES
How to make american cookies - Cookies must be allowed - Soup recipes for slow cookers
How To Make American Cookies
- The English language as it is used in the United States; American English
- a native or inhabitant of the United States
- of or relating to or characteristic of the continents and islands of the Americas; "the American hemisphere"; "American flora and fauna"
- of or relating to the United States of America or its people or language or culture; "American citizens"; "American English"; "the American dream"
- A native or citizen of the United States
- A native or inhabitant of any of the countries of North, South, or Central America
- A person of a specified kind
- A small sweet cake, typically round, flat, and crisp
- A packet of data sent by an Internet server to a browser, which is returned by the browser each time it subsequently accesses the same server, used to identify the user or track their access to the server
- (cookie) any of various small flat sweet cakes (`biscuit' is the British term)
- (cookie) the cook on a ranch or at a camp
- (cookie) a short line of text that a web site puts on your computer's hard drive when you access the web site
- (How To’s) Multi-Speed Animations
- Practical advice on a particular subject; that gives advice or instruction on a particular topic
- Providing detailed and practical advice
- A how-to or a how to is an informal, often short, description of how to accomplish some specific task. A how-to is usually meant to help non-experts, may leave out details that are only important to experts, and may also be greatly simplified from an overall discussion of the topic.
- The making of electrical contact
- give certain properties to something; "get someone mad"; "She made us look silly"; "He made a fool of himself at the meeting"; "Don't make this into a big deal"; "This invention will make you a millionaire"; "Make yourself clear"
- The manufacturer or trade name of a particular product
- The structure or composition of something
- brand: a recognizable kind; "there's a new brand of hero in the movies now"; "what make of car is that?"
Day 288 - Unaffiliated
May 6, 2008.
Anyone who knows me well most likely knows which side I more often tend to swing (politically speaking). But...those same people should also know that when I take my moral beliefs, spiritual beliefs, cultural beliefs, economic beliefs, environmental beliefs, and societal beliefs and throw them into the backyard of politics, they all tend to fall on different sides of the fence.
Meaning? It means that I have a unique set of beliefs that cannot be fully represented by one cookie-cutter party affiliation. And I can think of no better way to honor my gift of freedom of choice than to remain "Unaffiliated."
For I seem to notice that once you identify yourself with a specific party, society eagerly acts on its overwhelming desire to associate you with that party's most radical, vociferous, or despised members. They make you the embodiment and spokesperson of everything they hate about someone you have become affiliated with.
If I call myself a Republican, then half of society sees me as a narrow-minded, intolerant, prudish, racist, sexist, homophobic, hypocritical, gun-toting, Bush-loving warhawk who cares nothing for the less fortunate, thinks that sex and sensuality are disgustingly dirty, and has no knowledge of (or appreciation for) art, culture, diversity and the environment. And has no love or respect for Democrats or any of their views. Huh. Well, that's not really accurate.
If I call myself a Democrat, then the other half of society sees me as a flag-burning, earth-worshipping, godless heathen communist hippie grab-ass with no morals, patriotism, or appreciation for the sacrifices of my forefathers, who loves high taxes, wasteful spending, and desires nothing more than to sell out the U.S. and allow the world to walk all over me, my family, and my country. And has no love or respect for Republicans or any of their views. Well, that just isn't true, either.
This seems to get more and more prevalent as the nation grows more and more polarized. For me, attaching myself to a party is like being related to the drunken village idiot: it doesn't matter how good of a person I am—or even how good of a person the idiot is...people would always associate me with someone else's behavior that they consider to be unforgettably, unforgivably despicable. Once I attach myself to a party, it almost seems as though I have forfeited the right to believe—or defend—anything that falls outside of that party's stereotype. In fact, it seems to me that each party's set of beliefs are often very oddly self-contradictory.
My solution to polarization? Stay away from the poles when I go to the polls. Remaining Unaffiliated demonstrates my right to support whomever and whatever set of beliefs I choose, while remembering that my personal set of beliefs may not necessarily be what's best for the nation as a whole.
BUT...in the primaries, they make me choose a party. So although I may support a certain party's candidate for President, I may not support any of their candidates for Senate, Governor, Deputy Governor, etc.
So which party did I choose? Well, I'm sure you've realized by now that all anyone needs to know....is that I voted. :)
Biscuits - British vs American English Words
Divided by a Common Language.
British vs American English. Words with different meanings.
These are "biscuits", in America they are either called cookies or crackers.
Instructions for American Servicemen in Britain, 1942.
In 1942, the United States War Department distributed a handbook with photographs to American servicemen that advised them on the peculiarities of the "British, their country, and their ways." It offers a fascinating glimpse into American military preparations for World War II.
The guide was intended to alleviate the culture shock for soldiers taking their first trip to Great Britain, or, for that matter, abroad. The handbook is punctuated with endearingly nostalgic advice and refreshingly candid quips such as: "The British don't know how to make a good cup of coffee. You don't know how to make a good cup of tea. It's an even swap." By turns hilarious and poignant, many observations featured in the handbook remain relevant even today.
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