I cry whenever I watch things like this.
I cry whenever I watch things like this.
Making iced coffee at home is a wonderful way to experience your favorite in a refreshing new way. Follow these simple steps to create flavorful iced coffee—using a Pour over iced coffee brewer.
When using a Pour over iced coffee brewer to brew iced coffee, you will want to use a fine grind (it should resemble granulated sugar).
When brewing iced coffee you need to account for melting ice. To do this use 2x the coffee you’d use to brew hot. (4 Tbsp per 6oz of water)
Fill the cone half-way with water just off the boil and then pause for 10 seconds to allow the coffee to start dripping into your pitcher.
Slowly add the rest of the water and then allow it to drip thru the cone.
Remove the cone. The brewer should be filled half way with hot coffee. Top the brewer off with ice.
I really love the stage show, I hope they keep all the jokes and the original script. It’d be a waste to have this fantastic a cast and not stay true to the show.
More incredible match ups by photographer Peter Macdiarmid where comparisons have been made from World War 1 with modern day 2014.
Throughout 2014 the First World War’s Centenary will be remembered.
*** WWI ARCHIVE *** BOURNEMOUTH - 1917: Indian soldiers who were wounded fighting at Flanders recuperating at Bournemouth in England, Bournemouth, England, circa 1917. (Photo by Underwood Archives/Getty Images)
***MODERN DAY*** LONDON, UNITED KINGDOM - JULY 15: Visitors walk on West Beach on July 15, 2014 in Bournemouth, England.(Photo by Peter Macdiarmid/Getty Images)
*** WWI ARCHIVE *** LONDON - 1917: A ‘male’ MKIV tank at the Lord Mayor’s show in November 1917 in London. (Photo by Topical Press Agency/Getty Images)
***MODERN DAY*** LONDON, UNITED KINGDOM - JULY 17: Early morning light at the Bank of England on July 17, 2014 in The City of London, England. Throughout 2014 the First World War’s Centenary will be remembered. (Photo by Peter Macdiarmid/Getty Images)
*** WWI ARCHIVE *** BRIGHTON - circa 1915: Injured Indian soldiers of the British Army at the Brighton Pavilion, converted into a military hospital around 1915 in Brighton, England. (Photo by Hulton Archive/Getty Images)
***MODERN DAY*** LONDON, UNITED KINGDOM - JULY 14: In the Music Room at the Royal Pavilion on July 14, 2014 in Brighton, England. Throughout 2014 the First World War’s Centenary will be remembered. (Photo by Peter Macdiarmid/Getty Images)
Is this for real??
Check out the video: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=t22wRrEW14A
We interviewed my friend Gizella about burrata. Her tips are below.
(Photo: Frederique Voisin-Demery)
Burrata, a kissing cousin of mozzarella, is one of our favorite simple luxuries. Met with bread and the summer produce of your choice (we’d vote for tomatoes or…
PEOPLE TRANSFORMED INTO PAINTINGS BY ALEXA MEADE
Upon first glance you might think these are paintings drawn on canvas, but it is actually paint drawn on real people. Consider this unique art form to be at the intersection of portraiture, painting, photography, and installation. D.C. based artist Alexa Meade has created these fascinating pieces that blend people into art, making them a part of the painting.
More info here
I’ve seen this series a few times now. Always amazes me.
Photo: David Chancellor—INSTITUTE
Rhinos and elephants are being killed in the thousands, but as David Chancellor’s powerful photos attest, rangers are stepping up.
George Takei became famous for his role in Star Trek as Mr. Sulu, but in the last decade, he’s drawn followers who admire him because of who he is—not just who he has played. The new documentary about his life is called To Be Takei.
He joins Fresh Air to talk about growing up in a Japanese internment camp, avoiding stereotypical roles, and coming out as gay at 68.
Here he explains why he was closeted for most of his life:
The thing that affected me in the early part of my career was … there was a very popular box office movie star — blonde, good-looking, good actor — named Tab Hunter. He was in almost every other movie that came out. He was stunningly good-looking and all-American in looks. And then one of the scandals sheets of that time — sort of like The Inquirertoday — exposed him as gay. And suddenly and abruptly, his career came to a stop.
That was, to me, chilling and stunning. I was a young no-name actor, aspiring to build this career — and I knew that [if] it were known that I was gay, then there would be no point to my pursuing that career. I desperately and passionately wanted a career as an actor, so I chose to be in the closet. I lived a double life. And that means you always have your guard up. And it’s a very, very difficult and challenging way to live a life.
Photo by Kevin Scanlon via LA Weekly