Appetizing store. Charcuterie. List of delicatessens. Osteria. Pastrami on rye – a classic sandwich made famous in the Jewish kosher delicatessens of New York City. Salumeria. Salumi. Save the Deli – a book about the decline of the Jewish delicatessen. Specialty foods. Traiteur. Trattoria. "Deli Paradise Travel Guide". Travel Channel. Los Angeles Delis. Thrillist. New York Delis. Time Out.
CityAKAlaska, United States
Alaska (Alaasikaq; Alutiiq: Alas'kaaq; Аляска) is a U.S. state in the northwest extremity of North America, just across the Bering Strait from Asia. The Canadian province of British Columbia and territory of Yukon border the state to the east, its most extreme western part is Attu Island, and it has a maritime border with Russia (Chukotka Autonomous Okrug) to the west across the Bering Strait. To the north are the Chukchi and Beaufort seas—southern parts of the Arctic Ocean. The Pacific Ocean lies to the south and southwest. It is the largest state in the United States by area and the seventh largest subnational division in the world.
In the western world, finger foods are often either appetizers (hors d'œuvres) or entree/main course items. Examples of these are miniature meat pies, sausage rolls, sausages on sticks, cheese and olives on sticks, chicken drumsticks or wings, spring rolls, miniature quiches, samosas, sandwiches, Merenda or other such based foods, such as pitas or items in buns, bhajjis, potato wedges, vol au vents, several other such small items and risotto balls (arancini). Other well-known foods that are generally eaten with the hands include hamburgers, pizza, Chips, hot dogs, fruit and bread.
parrAtlantic Salmoncoho salmon
Salmon is the common name for several species of ray-finned fish in the family Salmonidae. Other fish in the same family include trout, char, grayling and whitefish. Salmon are native to tributaries of the North Atlantic (genus Salmo) and Pacific Ocean (genus Oncorhynchus). Many species of salmon have been introduced into non-native environments such as the Great Lakes of North America and Patagonia in South America. Salmon are intensively farmed in many parts of the world.
The freshwater whitefish are fishes of the subfamily Coregoninae, which contains whitefishes (both freshwater and anadromous) and ciscoes, and is one of three subfamilies in the salmon family Salmonidae. Apart from the subfamily Coregoninae, the family Salmonidae includes the salmon, trout, and char species of the subfamily Salmoninae, and grayling species of the subfamily Thymallinae. Freshwater whitefish are distributed mainly in relatively cool waters throughout the northern parts of the Northern Hemisphere.
meatsmeat consumptionprocessed meat
Meat is animal flesh that is eaten as food. Humans have hunted and killed animals for meat since prehistoric times. The advent of civilization allowed the domestication of animals such as chickens, sheep, rabbits, pigs and cattle. This eventually led to their use in meat production on an industrial scale with the aid of slaughterhouses.
continental breakfastbreakfast foodbreakfast foods
Breakfast is the first meal of a day. The word in English refers to breaking the fasting period of the prior night. There is a strong tendency for one or more "typical", or "traditional", breakfast menus to exist in most places, but the composition of this varies widely from place to place, and has varied over time, so that globally a very wide range of preparations and ingredients are now associated with breakfast.
Being the main meal of the day everywhere, it usually consists of a three-course meal: the first course usually consists of an appetizer; the main course of a more elaborate dish, usually meat- or fish-based; the dessert of something sweet, often accompanied by a coffee or small amounts of spirits. Most places of work have a complete restaurant with a lunch break of a least an hour. Spanish schools have a complete restaurant as well, and students have a one-hour break. Three courses are common practice at home, workplace, and schools. Most small shops close for between two and four hours – usually between 1:30pm to 4:30pm – to allow to go home for a full lunch.
Bristol Bay (Iilgayaq in Central Yup'ik, Залив Бристольский ) is the eastern-most arm of the Bering Sea, at 57° to 59° North 157° to 162° West in Southwest Alaska. Bristol Bay is 400 km (250 mi) long and 290 km, (180 mi) wide at its mouth. A number of rivers flow into the bay, including the Cinder, Egegik, Igushik, Kvichak, Meshik, Nushagak, Naknek, Togiak, and Ugashik.
Spawn is the eggs and sperm released or deposited into water by aquatic animals. As a verb, to spawn refers to the process of releasing the eggs and sperm, and the act of both sexes is called spawning. Most aquatic animals, except for aquatic mammals and reptiles, reproduce through the process of spawning.
JewishAshkenazi Jewish cuisineAshkenazi Jewish
Appetizing store. Cuisine of Israel. Cuisine of the Sephardic Jews. Cuisine of the Mizrahi Jews. Delicatessen. Hechsher. Jewish vegetarianism. Kosher restaurant. Kosher wine. List of Jewish cuisine dishes. List of kosher restaurants. Bellin, Mildred Grosberg, The Original Jewish Cook Book, New York, Bloch Publishing, 1983, ISBN: 0-8197-0058-4. Cooper, John, Eat and Be Satisfied: A Social History of Jewish Food, New Jersey, Jason Aronson Inc., 1993, ISBN: 0-87668-316-2. Goldstein, Joyce and Da Costa, Beatriz, Sephardic Flavors: Jewish Cooking of the Mediterranean, Chronicle Books, 2000, ISBN: 0-8118-2662-7.
bagelsNew York-style bagel bageled
Appetizing store. Bagel and cream cheese. Bagel Bites. Bialy. Deli. Doughnut. East Coast Style Bagel. Ka'ak. Lender's Bagels. Montreal-style bagel. Pizza bagel. Pletzel. Bagels Return To the Lower East Side (origin of American bagels). The Bagel's History on H2G2. Einstein, Brothers. The History of Bagels, October 20, 2009. Nathan, Joan. A Short History of Bagels, Slate, November 12, 2008. Weinzweig, Ari. The Secret History of Bagels, The Atlantic, March 26, 2009.
Smith & Co. could no longer operate the Star of Bengal with profit and sold her to Alaska Packers' Association. Alaska Packers' Association was another beneficiary of Alaska exploration and an active consumer of old vessels. Based in San Francisco, the company was engaged in Alaska salmon fishery; it operated salmon canneries across Alaskan coasts and a fleet of ships engaged in transporting packed salmon and fishery workers. Alaska Packers' Association purchased several iron sailing ships that were originally built for J.P.
Yup'ik cuisine. Aboriginal food security in Canada. Country food. No-carbohydrate diet.
J. P. Corry & CompanyStar LineJ P Corry & Co.
The "Star Fleet" then consisted of the ships Star of Australia, Star of Japan, Star of England, Star of New Zealand, Star of Ireland, Star of Scotland and Star of Victoria. Some of its sailing ships were sold to the Alaska Packers' Association. James P Corry and Co Ltd commenced its shipping business starting with one ship, Great Britain, and gradually established a large fleet including the following vessels - Chieftain (built 1826), Summerhill (built 1840), Queen of the West (built 1843), Alabama (built 1851), Persian (built 1851), Saint Helena (built 1851) and Charger (built 1856).
Alaska fisheryimpacts of salmon regulationslimited entry permit system
. * Alaska Packers' Association Kuskokwim chinook salmon. Kuskokwim chum salmon. Yukon fall chum salmon (except Toklat and Fishing Branch stocks). Yukon chinook salmon. Golovin Bay & Moses Pt. chum salmon. Kvichak sockeye salmon. Alaska Department of Fish and Games, 2001, ADF&G 2001, Policy for the Management of Sustainable Salmon Fisheries. FAO Fisheries Department, 2002, FAO 2002, The State of World Fisheries and Aquaculture, Rome: Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations.
New York Cityits cuisineMickey Mantle's Restaurant & Sports Bar
New York-style bagels and lox (see also: appetizing). Bagel and cream cheese. cream cheese. whitefish with and without pike. Gefilte fish. blintzes. potato pancake. bialy. challah bread. matzo. egg cream. pickled cucumbers (especially dill pickles). kishka. potato kugel. chopped chicken liver. matzo ball soup. lokshen soup. Cappuccino. New York-style pizza. spaghetti and meatballs. cannoli. chicken parmigiana. sausage and peppers. New York-style Italian heros. Sicilian style pizza. pasta primavera. fried calamari. Sfogliatella. arancini. potato croquets. shrimp parmigiana. Italian bread. Sicilian bread. rainbow cookies. Penne alla vodka. Bloody Mary. Chef salad. Chicken à la King.
Nate 'n Al of Beverly Hills. Whoa Nellie Deli. Carnegie Deli - closed in December 2016. Katz's Delicatessen - famous for pastrami. Stage Deli – opened in 1937 and was located two blocks from Carnegie Hall on Seventh Avenue in Manhattan, New York City; closed in November 2012. J&R Kosher Meat and Delicatessen. Loeb's NY Deli – Washington, D.C. Reuben's Restaurant; (closed 2001). Wolfie Cohen's Rascal House – was a Jewish delicatessen located in Sunny Isles Beach, Florida; (opened in May, 1954 and closed on March 30, 2008). Yonah Shimmel's Knish Bakery. Bens De Luxe Delicatessen & Restaurant – Montreal; (closed 2006). Dunn's – Montreal. Chenoy's – Montreal. Caplansky's Delicatessen – Toronto.
Star of IndiaEuterpeStar of India'' (bark)
In 1901, Euterpe was sold to the Alaska Packers' Association of San Francisco, who re-rigged her as a barque (converting the square-rigged aftermost mast to fore-and-aft) and in 1902 began carrying fishermen, cannery workers, coal and canning supplies each spring from Oakland, California to Nushagak in the Bering Sea, returning each fall with holds full of canned salmon. In 1906, the Association changed her name to be consistent with the rest of their fleet, and she became Star of India. She was laid up in 1923 after 22 Alaskan voyages; by that time, steam ruled the seas.
bagels and cream cheesebagel with cream cheese
Appetizing store. Bagel toast. Cheese and crackers. Cheese on toast. Welsh rarebit. List of bread dishes. List of cheese dishes. Pizza bagel.
BalcluthaBalclutha'' (1886)Balclutha'' (square-rigger)
In 1902 Balclutha was chartered to the Alaska Packers' Association (APA). After having struck a reef off of Sitkinak Island near Kodiak Island on 16 May 1904, she was renamed the Star of Alaska when bought by APA for merely $500. After extended repairs she joined the salmon fishing trade, sailing north from the San Francisco area to the Chignik Bay, Alaska, in April with supplies, fishermen, and cannery workers, and returned in September with a cargo of canned salmon. For this trade she carried over 200 crew and passengers, as compared to the 26-man crew she carried as the Balclutha. In 1911 the poop deck was extended to the main mast to accommodate Italian and Scandinavian workers.
Appetizing store. Delicatessen. List of sausages. Osteria. Traiteur (culinary profession). Trattoria.
In January 2019, Crawford, along with her husband Rande Gerber, Mike Meldman Jeff Shell and Jay Sures announced they would purchase the Hollywood deli, Nate ‘n Al, to keep its doors open after three generations of family ownership. Crawford was married to actor Richard Gere from 1991 until their divorce in 1995. She married businessman and former model Rande Gerber on May 29, 1998. They have two children, son Presley Walker Gerber (born July 2, 1999) and daughter Kaia Jordan Gerber (born September 3, 2001). Both of her children went into modeling.
Central Alaskan Yup'ikYup'ikCentral Yup'ik
Central Alaskan Yup'ik or just Yup'ik (also called Yupik, Central Yupik, or indigenously Yugtun) is one of the languages of the Yupik family, in turn a member of the Eskimo–Aleut language group, spoken in western and southwestern Alaska. Both in ethnic population and in number of speakers, Central Alaskan Yup'ik people form the largest group among Alaska Natives. As of 2010 it was also the second largest aboriginal language in the United States in terms of numbers of speakers. Yup'ik should not be confused with the related language Central Siberian Yupik spoken in Chukotka and St. Lawrence Island.
Eskimo or Eskimos are the indigenous peoples who have traditionally inhabited the northern circumpolar region from eastern Siberia (Russia) to across Alaska (of the United States), Canada, and Greenland.