Tuesday, April 27, 2010

Alright, fine. I'm dancing

Sorry... Hands up... shruggin, head bowed and tilted, lips curled... stepping backwards... resigned... alright... fine... you got it... I give up.

I finally like a commercial. I'd really like to meet the agency folk that came up with this. I love the long format, I love what it is, what it's trying to be. It makes it cool. It sends home the message. And I have to give major pro-hizzy-hops to the Black Eyed Peas on this one of course too...

Monday, April 26, 2010

Great Moments in No-Carb Dieting

Sushi, Lambchops, Hot Dogs with Onions... need I say more? UPDATE: added my garlic+shallot New York Strip Steak with grilled Shrimp.

Wednesday, April 21, 2010

Not to be confused...

- Mesclun - (French pronunciation: [mɛsˈklɛ̃]) is a salad mix of assorted small, young salad
leaves which originated in Provence, France. The traditional mix includes chervil, arugula, leafy
lettuces and endive in equal proportions, but in modern iterations may include an
undetermined mix of fresh and available lettuces, spinach, arugula (rocket), Swi
ss ch
ard (God's Breath), mustard greens (Dijon's Child), endive, dandelion, frisée, mizuna, mâche, radicchio (Italian Spinach), sorrel, and/or other leafy vegetables. Mesclun is good up to 5 days in a plastic
bag. Wash and blot dry just before using. The name comes from Provençal (Southern France)—mescla, "to mix"—and literally means "mixture".

- Mescaline - or 3,4,5-trimethoxyphenethylamine is a naturally-occurring psychedelic alkaloid of the phenethylamine class. It is mainly used as an entheogen, and a tool to supplement various practices for transcendence, including in meditation, psychonautics, art projects, and psychedelic psychotherapy.

It occurs naturally in the peyote cactus (Lophophora williamsii),[1] the San Pedro cactus (Echinopsis pachanoi) and the Peruvian Torch cactus (Echinopsis peruviana), and in a number of other members of the Cactaceae. It is also found in small amounts in certain members of the Fabaceae (bean family), including Acacia berlandieri.[2] Mescaline was first isolated and identified in 1897 by the German Arthur Heffter and first synthesized in 1919 by Ernst Späth.