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Peas

FOOD
March 12, 2009
Happy St. Patty's Day Simple is better. Ask chef Ben McNamara what goes into his luxuriously rich shepherd's pie at St. Stephen's Green, the Fairmount pub, and he's a bit incredulous at the suggestion that it's more than it is. How fancy can it get? He starts with mirepoix (carrot, celery, onion), adds 90-percent-lean ground sirloin, roux, tomato paste, beef stock and peas. Then he pipes fresh potatoes whipped with heavy cream and butter on top. - Michael Klein Shepherd's pie ($12)
FOOD
January 29, 2009 | By Rick Nichols, Inquirer Columnist
Of course, the marjoram-scented pea soup may not precisely replicate the steaming bowls that are still fixtures at eateries all across Stockholm on any given Thursday night. Here at South Philadelphia's stately American Swedish Historical Museum, the peas are yellow and split. In Sweden, they tend to be whole. And the ham speaks, well, with a different accent. But on Saturday morning, the Men's Pea Soup Committee will cook up 16 gallons of what is considered an extremely passable rendition, stirring devotedly away in the museum's basement kitchen in the sprawl of FDR Park.
NEWS
November 11, 2008
READING Thurston Clarke's "The Last Campaign," a detailed account of RFK's 1968 run for president, I'm struck by similarities between back then and now. In style, message and even some language, Bobby Kennedy's campaign shows some resemblance to Barack Obama's. I'm not arguing that Obama's another Kennedy (all candidates, like all people, are different) or that "Obamalot" is coming to Washington. It's just that the book, in examining RFK's campaign, reflects one we just saw. "The big similarity," Clarke tells me, "is the ability of both Kennedy and Obama to inspire young people and minorities.
FOOD
June 5, 2008 | By Jill P. Capuzzo FOR THE INQUIRER
With her granddaughter on her lap, Marilyn Russo presses the pedal on the golf cart and heads off to the fields on a sunny afternoon. Passing the plastic-wrapped hothouses with tomato plants reaching the ceiling, and the stands of apple and peach trees starting to bud, and the rows of pea plants beginning to blossom, she pulls up to the six acres of strawberry fields and stops to investigate the clumps of fruit hanging beneath the dark green leaves....
ENTERTAINMENT
September 27, 2007 | By JIM FARBER New York Daily News
He dreamt up one of the world's biggest groups (Black Eyed Peas), penned and produced songs for some of the top albums of the last year (from Justin Timberlake, the Pussycat Dolls, John Legend and Fergie). And this week he released his first true solo CD, tagged with the populist title "Songs About Girls" and festooned with the shiny-sounding hit "You Know What It Is. " So why does the juggernaut that is Will.i.am sound so irked? Give him a second and he'll explain - heatedly.
FOOD
September 13, 2007 | By Craig LaBan, Inquirer Restaurant Critic
Joan Witter strides along Walnut Street just east of the bustling 52d Street corridor and stops at a facade painted with Caribbean flags. "You can smell the islands in here," she tells me eagerly. And as she opens the door to the Walnut Supermarket, a breeze tinged with salt fish, ripening plantains and exotic spice greets my nose like a trade wind. As we head inside this sprawling market, it's clear that it caters to a broad clientele, with bulk bins of gari (cassava meal) from Ghana, bags of giant smoked shrimp, and jars of Senegalese peanut butter for the African crowd.
FOOD
June 7, 2007 | By Marilynn Marter, Inquirer Food Writer
This salad is an easy meal to make and serve in 30 minutes or less. It also is perfect picnic fare, conveniently made ahead, marinated for up to 24 hours, and served chilled. Shrimp Salad With Sugar Snap Peas Makes 4 to 6 servings 1. For the vinaigrette, in blender, puree the cilantro, scallions, vinegar, honey, cumin, lime (reserve the squeezed halves) and garlic. With blender on, add the oil in a slow, steady stream. Season with salt and pepper to taste; set aside.
ENTERTAINMENT
March 29, 2007 | HOWARD GENSLER Daily News wire services contributed to this report
WHILE MOST people ponder the important questions of life like "Why am I here?" and "Why is the sky blue?" Tattle wonders: "Are more celebrities driving under the influence?" "Are we more aware of celebrities driving under the influence?" Or "Are there just too many celebrities?" The latest to get pulled over was Taboo (aka Jaime Luis Gomez) of the Black Eyed Peas, who was arrested on, what else, suspicion of driving under the influence. The crash was probably a clue.
NEWS
August 11, 2006 | By ROBERT MARANTO
ALL PROFESSIONS have a few people combining big egos with small talents, but no part of human life boasts a greater percentage of incompetents than political leadership. In sports, losing coaches get fired and failing players get cut. Business CEOs who lose money lose their jobs. Even in organized crime, low performers get whacked or imprisoned. So why do voters elect and even re-elect incompetents? The Peter Principle is one reason: Political leaders competent at low levels win election to jobs beyond their abilities.
NEWS
January 31, 2006 | By Nancy G. Heller FOR THE INQUIRER
Sunday afternoon is an odd time to present a flamenco show, since this art form is traditionally associated with the night. And Verizon Hall, a large theater with a shallow stage and virtually no wings, hardly seems like an ideal venue. Yet on Sunday between 3 and 5:30 p.m., the Paco Pe?a Flamenco Ensemble made its Kimmel Center debut with an intimate, emotionally stirring performance that brought the capacity crowd to its feet, screaming as if for a favorite rock-and-roll band. An internationally recognized flamenco guitar virtuoso, composer and teacher, Pe?a, 62, has had his own touring company since 1970.
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