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Old 01-19-2005, 08:05 PM   #31
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Originally Posted by mish
Check this out. The jingles will bring back lots of memories & take a peek at the food timeline. Enjoy. :)

http://www.geocities.com/foodedge/heritage.html

Buckytom, when I first came to California & ordered a bagel & cream cheese in a coffee shop, the waitress looked at me kinda funny & said, we don't serve that here - that's Jewish food. :D :D
That surprises me mish, southern california is full of Jewish delis and nearly every place serves bagels. Where were you and what year was that. Beverly Hills is especially full of the deli shops.
I was in a coffee shop across the street from one of the studios. But, that was many moons ago. Wish you could have seen the waitresses face...clueless

Better yet, wish you could have been there when I went to a fancy shmancy french restaurant, & the waitress told us the specials of the day with a southern accent. Duck L'Orange will never be the same. :D
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Old 01-19-2005, 09:58 PM   #32
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lol, que sarah sarah y'all...
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Old 01-19-2005, 10:07 PM   #33
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lol, que sarah sarah y'all...
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Old 01-20-2005, 08:34 AM   #34
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It is almost impossible to separate "true American" food out. Even the "native American". We are too homogenized. Goodweed came closest when he gave the list of ingredients, but remember, the different tribes didn't have all those available all the time. Especially those who didn't plant and farm, but hunted and foraged. And the fry bread .... well, no one was able to go out and buy a couple quarts of canola oil to fry it in, you had to render animal fat first (any of you ever done that? Not fun). The best you can do is regional cuisine, but even then you get a mish-mash. If you go back a few years, Cajun wasn't the same as Creole, which gets confused. Southern foods are different from region to region. Maryland and Virginia are the south, as is Florida ('though nowadays you wouldn't know it) as is Louisiana, and the food sources were very different.

I'm not even touching on the Scandinavian-based foods of the upper Midwest, the ....

Oh, heck, you can go on forever. Once upon a time, many years ago, my mother said something about a "Chinese" family that owned restaurants in her town. She said it in such away as to imply they weren't Americans. I laughed .... "Mom, they've been in the U.S. for 5 generations. Our family has for .... 3. Don't get me wrong, Mom isn't a bigot, she just wasn't thinking. If you look for American food, it depends on where you are at what given moment.
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Old 01-20-2005, 12:27 PM   #35
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I'm not even touching on the Scandinavian-based foods of the upper Midwest, the ....
UP Michigan Pasties are yummy :!:
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Old 01-20-2005, 01:07 PM   #36
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UP Michigan Pasties are yummy :!:
I love them, too, Bang!

I horrify my family because I like them with strawberry jam sometimes. Rest of the time I eat them with ketsup or just plain. How do you eat yours?
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Old 01-20-2005, 01:09 PM   #37
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what is a pastie? the only ones i've seen cost me a dollar at the bada bing!
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Old 01-20-2005, 01:10 PM   #38
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what are Michigan pasties?
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Old 01-20-2005, 01:12 PM   #39
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They're meat pies. It's a heavy pie crust that's filled with beef, onion, potato, and usually rutabaga or carrot. Back in the day, miners used to take them for their meal in the mines because it was easy to carry and would stay somewhat warm. Sometimes, they are baked with strawberry jam in the one end, and that end is eaten last, for dessert.
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Old 01-20-2005, 01:14 PM   #40
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Here's a website with a picture and some more info.
http://kenanderson.net/pasties/
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