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Thread: Mac and Cheese

  1. #1
    CSD Guest

    Default Mac and Cheese


    Has anyone heard Kraft Foods will be releasing a version of Mac and
    Cheese that features DC Comics?




    --
    CSD

  2. #2
    Chemo the Clown Guest

    Default Re: Mac and Cheese

    On Apr 1, 7:58*am, CSD <CSD.4197d79.365...@foodbanter.com> wrote:
    > Has anyone heard Kraft Foods will be releasing a version of Mac and
    > Cheese that features DC Comics?
    >
    > --
    > CSD


    No but I do know that Superman eats Mac and Cheeze...or was it the
    Riddler?

  3. #3
    Mr. Bill Guest

    Default Re: Mac and Cheese

    On Wed, 1 Apr 2009 15:58:16 +0100, CSD
    <[email protected]> wrote:

    >Has anyone heard Kraft Foods will be releasing a version of Mac and
    >Cheese


    This version probably will be more satisfying...without that boxy
    cardboard taste rolled in.

    @@@@@ Now You're Cooking! Export Format

    Mac & Cheese

    casserole, cheese

    16 oz macaroni
    6 tb butter; melted
    3 eggs
    2 c evaporated milk
    1 ts salt
    3/4 ts dry mustard
    2 1/2 c sharp ceddar cheese; grated
    15 ritz crakcers; fine grind
    4 tb butter

    Bring water to rolling boil and cook macaroni six minutes. Drain and
    set
    aside.

    Preheat oven to 350F.

    Whisk melted butter, eggs, evaporated milk, salt, dry mustard, and
    grated
    cheddar together. Place half of macaroni in buttered cassorle dish.
    Pour milk/egg mixture to cover. Top with remaining macaroni and
    fill
    with remaining milk/egg mixture.

    Crush Ritz crackers fine and mix with melted butter. Cover macaroni
    with
    with crumbs and bake for 1 hour or until golden.


    ** Exported from Now You're Cooking! v5.84 **





  4. #4
    Andy Guest

    Default Re: Mac and Cheese

    Mr. Bill said...


    > This version probably will be more satisfying...without that boxy
    > cardboard taste rolled in.



    Oprah Winfrey declared Delilah's mac'n'cheese the best in America, 2003.

    Delilah operates in the Reading Terminal Market in Philadelphia.
    http://www.readingterminalmarket.org/merchants/view/54

    She uses something like five different cheeses.

    What I'll never understand is how eggs come into the mac'n'cheese
    picture!?!

    I've passed her restaurant many times but have never tried her version.

    There are just too many versions of mac'n'cheese that I can't see how Oprah
    Winfrey can outright declare Delilah's "the best in America." Are we
    talking mac'n'cheese payola???

    Andy

  5. #5
    phil..c Guest

    Default Re: Mac and Cheese

    Andy wrote:
    > Mr. Bill said...
    >
    >
    >> This version probably will be more satisfying...without that boxy
    >> cardboard taste rolled in.

    >
    >
    > Oprah Winfrey declared Delilah's mac'n'cheese the best in America, 2003.
    >
    > Delilah operates in the Reading Terminal Market in Philadelphia.
    > http://www.readingterminalmarket.org/merchants/view/54
    >
    > She uses something like five different cheeses.
    >
    > What I'll never understand is how eggs come into the mac'n'cheese
    > picture!?!
    >
    > I've passed her restaurant many times but have never tried her version.
    >
    > There are just too many versions of mac'n'cheese that I can't see how Oprah
    > Winfrey can outright declare Delilah's "the best in America." Are we
    > talking mac'n'cheese payola???
    >
    > Andy

    Who gives a flying F what Oprah says or thinks !!

    She is almost as bad as --------- (insert least favourite TV non
    entity here)

  6. #6
    Andy Guest

    Default Re: Mac and Cheese

    phil..c said...

    > Andy wrote:
    >> There are just too many versions of mac'n'cheese that I can't see how
    >> Oprah Winfrey can outright declare Delilah's "the best in America." Are
    >> we talking mac'n'cheese payola???
    >>
    >> Andy

    > Who gives a flying F what Oprah says or thinks !!
    >
    > She is almost as bad as --------- (insert least favourite TV non
    > entity here)



    Hi phil..c!

    LOL!!! Uhm... inserting Rachael Ray!!!

    Best,

    Andy

  7. #7
    =?ISO-8859-1?Q?Bobo_Bonobo=AE?= Guest

    Default Re: Mac and Cheese

    On Apr 1, 3:32*pm, Chemo the Clown <an...@peak.org> wrote:
    > On Apr 1, 7:58*am, CSD <CSD.4197d79.365...@foodbanter.com> wrote:
    >
    > > Has anyone heard Kraft Foods will be releasing a version of Mac and
    > > Cheese that features DC Comics?

    >
    > > --
    > > CSD

    >
    > No but I do know that Superman eats Mac and Cheeze...or was it the
    > Riddler?


    According to Richard Brautigan, Superman tells people to, "Be kind to
    your kitten."

    --Bryan


  8. #8
    CSD Guest

    Default Re: Mac and Cheese


    CSD;1295560 Wrote:
    > Has anyone heard Kraft Foods will be releasing a version of Mac and
    > Cheese that features DC Comics?


    I have not heard of a DC Comic Kraft Mac & Cheese venture.




    --
    CSD

  9. #9
    =?ISO-8859-1?Q?Bobo_Bonobo=AE?= Guest

    Default Re: OT: Brautigan (was: Mac and Cheese)

    On Apr 1, 8:12*pm, Bobo Bonobo® <CLASS...@BRICK.NET> wrote:
    > On Apr 1, 3:32*pm, Chemo the Clown <an...@peak.org> wrote:
    >
    > > On Apr 1, 7:58*am, CSD <CSD.4197d79.365...@foodbanter.com> wrote:

    >
    > > > Has anyone heard Kraft Foods will be releasing a version of Mac and
    > > > Cheese that features DC Comics?

    >
    > > > --
    > > > CSD

    >
    > > No but I do know that Superman eats Mac and Cheeze...or was it the
    > > Riddler?

    >
    > According to Richard Brautigan, Superman tells people to, "Be kind to
    > your kitten."


    Anyone else here like Brautigan? Those of you who've never heard of
    him should look at your library for a book called, "So the Wind Won't
    Blow It All Away." His other books are good too. Comedy and tragedy
    at its finest. IMO, of course.
    Some of his books are available in compilations. I especially
    recommend them to folks who live outside the USA and Canada.
    http://books.google.com/books?id=Kcu...=3#PRA2-PA6,M1

    >
    > --Bryan


    --Bryan

  10. #10
    Steve Pope Guest

    Default Re: OT: Brautigan (was: Mac and Cheese)

    Bobo Bonobo® <[email protected]> wrote:

    >Anyone else here like Brautigan?


    "In Watermelon Sugar" was pure genius, even at a time
    when post-apocalyptic fiction was pretty common.

    Oddly enough, I have met two persons with Ph.D.'s in
    English, both American, who never heard of him.
    IIRC one was even a professor.

    Steve

  11. #11
    =?ISO-8859-1?Q?Bobo_Bonobo=AE?= Guest

    Default Re: OT: Brautigan (was: Mac and Cheese)

    On Apr 1, 10:35*pm, spop...@speedymail.org (Steve Pope) wrote:
    > Bobo Bonobo® *<CLASS...@BRICK.NET> wrote:
    >
    > >Anyone else here like Brautigan? *

    >
    > "In Watermelon Sugar" was pure genius, even at a time
    > when post-apocalyptic fiction was pretty common.


    It only had a hint of post-Apocalyptic, with its Forgotten Works.
    There was none of the scary realism. It was, perhaps, a parody of
    those other books.
    >
    > Oddly enough, I have met two persons with Ph.D.'s in
    > English, both American, who never heard of him.
    > IIRC one was even a professor.


    Astounding, but believable. Brautigan was not highbrow lit. I
    imagine that nearly all of them know of Vonnegut, IMO, an inferior
    writer who was much more successful, but much less succinct in getting
    across feelings, in spite of Brautigan's repetition of words and
    phrases. Have you ever read "So the Wind..."?
    >
    > Steve


    --Bryan

  12. #12
    dsi1 Guest

    Default Re: OT: Brautigan

    Bobo Bonobo® wrote:
    > On Apr 1, 10:35 pm, spop...@speedymail.org (Steve Pope) wrote:
    >> Bobo Bonobo® <CLASS...@BRICK.NET> wrote:
    >>
    >>> Anyone else here like Brautigan?

    >> "In Watermelon Sugar" was pure genius, even at a time
    >> when post-apocalyptic fiction was pretty common.

    >
    > It only had a hint of post-Apocalyptic, with its Forgotten Works.
    > There was none of the scary realism. It was, perhaps, a parody of
    > those other books.
    >> Oddly enough, I have met two persons with Ph.D.'s in
    >> English, both American, who never heard of him.
    >> IIRC one was even a professor.

    >
    > Astounding, but believable. Brautigan was not highbrow lit. I
    > imagine that nearly all of them know of Vonnegut, IMO, an inferior
    > writer who was much more successful, but much less succinct in getting
    > across feelings, in spite of Brautigan's repetition of words and
    > phrases. Have you ever read "So the Wind..."?


    Vonnegut wasn't much into feelings, so you might be right about that
    aspect. I won't go into who's the inferior writer since that's dangerous
    AND pointless territory and anyway, I really do know who's the better
    writer. :-)

    I read "Trout Fishing in America" and "The Abortion" about a hundred
    years ago. He sure did click with me, and my wife too. We only recently
    found out that he's been dead for decades. I'll have to pick up one of
    his books when I get the chance.

    >> Steve

    >
    > --Bryan


  13. #13
    sf Guest

    Default Re: OT: Brautigan (was: Mac and Cheese)

    On Wed, 1 Apr 2009 20:18:04 -0700 (PDT), Bobo Bonobo®
    <[email protected]> wrote:

    >Anyone else here like Brautigan?


    At first glance I thought the word was Bakugan. You have a seven year
    old boy, so you know what I'm talking about.


    --
    I love cooking with wine.
    Sometimes I even put it in the food.

  14. #14
    sf Guest

    Default Re: OT: (was: Mac and Cheese)

    On Thu, 2 Apr 2009 03:35:20 +0000 (UTC), [email protected] (Steve
    Pope) wrote:

    >Oddly enough, I have met two persons with Ph.D.'s in
    >English, both American, who never heard of him.
    >IIRC one was even a professor.


    He may have been cutting edge, but he wasn't well known - even here in
    the Bay Area.


    --
    I love cooking with wine.
    Sometimes I even put it in the food.

  15. #15
    Steve Pope Guest

    Default Re: OT: (was: Mac and Cheese)

    sf <[email protected]> wrote:

    >On Thu, 2 Apr 2009 03:35:20 +0000 (UTC), [email protected] (Steve
    >Pope) wrote:


    >>Oddly enough, I have met two persons with Ph.D.'s in
    >>English, both American, who never heard of him.
    >>IIRC one was even a professor.


    >He may have been cutting edge, but he wasn't well known - even here in
    >the Bay Area.


    I suppose. I may live in some sort of cultural bubble.

    Steve

  16. #16
    Wayne Boatwright Guest

    Default Re: OT: (was: Mac and Cheese)

    On Wed 01 Apr 2009 10:04:23p, Steve Pope told us...

    > sf <[email protected]> wrote:
    >
    >>On Thu, 2 Apr 2009 03:35:20 +0000 (UTC), [email protected] (Steve
    >>Pope) wrote:

    >
    >>>Oddly enough, I have met two persons with Ph.D.'s in
    >>>English, both American, who never heard of him.
    >>>IIRC one was even a professor.

    >
    >>He may have been cutting edge, but he wasn't well known - even here in
    >>the Bay Area.

    >
    > I suppose. I may live in some sort of cultural bubble.
    >
    > Steve
    >


    Most of us live in some kind of bubble, Steve.

    --
    Wayne Boatwright

    "One man's meat is another man's poison"
    - Oswald Dykes, English writer, 1709.

  17. #17
    cybercat Guest

    Default Re: OT: Brautigan


    "dsi1" <[email protected]> wrote
    > I read "Trout Fishing in America" and "The Abortion" about a hundred years
    > ago. He sure did click with me, and my wife too. We only recently found
    > out that he's been dead for decades. I'll have to pick up one of his books
    > when I get the chance.
    >


    The only thing Brautigan and Vonnegut had in common was that they lived
    during the same time.



  18. #18
    dsi1 Guest

    Default Re: OT: Brautigan

    cybercat wrote:
    > "dsi1" <[email protected]> wrote
    >> I read "Trout Fishing in America" and "The Abortion" about a hundred years
    >> ago. He sure did click with me, and my wife too. We only recently found
    >> out that he's been dead for decades. I'll have to pick up one of his books
    >> when I get the chance.
    >>

    >
    > The only thing Brautigan and Vonnegut had in common was that they lived
    > during the same time.
    >


    Lots of writers during the 60/70s and yet those two seem to be always
    mentioned together. Why is that?

  19. #19
    =?ISO-8859-1?Q?Bobo_Bonobo=AE?= Guest

    Default Re: OT: Brautigan

    On Apr 2, 3:36*am, dsi1 <d...@meatblock2000.net> wrote:
    > cybercat wrote:
    > > "dsi1" <d...@meatblock2000.net> wrote
    > >> I read "Trout Fishing in America" and "The Abortion" about a hundred years
    > >> ago. He sure did click with me, and my wife too. We only recently found
    > >> out that he's been dead for decades. I'll have to pick up one of his books
    > >> when I get the chance.


    Willard and His Bowling Trophies:
    http://www.amazon.com/Willard-Bowlin...ref=pd_sim_b_9

    Other than "An Unfortunate Woman," published posthumously, all of it
    is great, but "So the Wind..." is a masterpiece.
    >
    > > The only thing Brautigan and Vonnegut had in common was that they lived
    > > during the same time.

    >
    > Lots of writers during the 60/70s and yet those two seem to be always
    > mentioned together. Why is that?


    Tragedy and comedy linked by irony?

    Frankly, I never knew that anyone other than I made the connection
    between the two, but I'm not surprised. It's like rediscovering the
    wheel I guess.

    This collection is a great bargain:
    http://www.amazon.com/Revenge-Lawn-A.../dp/0395706742

    --Bryan

  20. #20
    cybercat Guest

    Default Re: OT: Brautigan


    "dsi1" <[email protected]> wrote in message
    news:GO_Al.181946$[email protected]..
    > cybercat wrote:
    >> "dsi1" <[email protected]> wrote
    >>> I read "Trout Fishing in America" and "The Abortion" about a hundred
    >>> years ago. He sure did click with me, and my wife too. We only recently
    >>> found out that he's been dead for decades. I'll have to pick up one of
    >>> his books when I get the chance.
    >>>

    >>
    >> The only thing Brautigan and Vonnegut had in common was that they lived
    >> during the same time.

    >
    > Lots of writers during the 60/70s and yet those two seem to be always
    > mentioned together. Why is that?


    Why do you think? Hugh Prather had the same simplistic, minimalistic
    approach to content (deconstructed content structure) but he is not
    mentioned with either. Perhaps because both men enjoyed a kind of cult
    following, and writers rarely do. It would take someone with the limited
    intellect of Bobo to actually prefer Brautigan to Vonnegut because
    "Brautigan is a better writer." I am still laughing about that. Morons are
    not so bad when they give you a laugh.



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