This is one each big yellow onion, two chops (top and bottom), and a little hollow dig into the top, filled with grass-fed butter and covered with oregano.
Oven preheated 320F, cold pan with a plop of avocado oil. Letting it go forty minutes. Goal is to slow bake it.
It should be creamy, herb-y, sweet and more than a little messy.
I’ve been working on a couple of things recently — shooting guns, playing piano, and cooking. Semiautomatic handguns are available with a profusion of ammo choices, so I thought I’d take a moment to clear this all up.
In a way, a gun is just one more communication channel opened between two people. Let’s take a look at what your choice of caliber says to the person who lost the coin toss and will now receive:... [Read More]
IIRC we have had at least one previous post about SF (not San Fran). Here’s an interview with retired Air Force Gen Kwast by Candace Owens.
Interesting concepts raised are the competitive aspects of space, the exploitation of new sources of energy and raw material. Not necessarily how I’ve looked at this, but perhaps I just haven’t been paying attention to the changes in technology.... [Read More]
I write a weekly book review for the Daily News of Galveston County. (It is not the biggest daily newspaper in Texas, but it is the oldest.) After my review appears on Sunday, I post the previous week’s review here on Sunday.... [Read More]
From Hollywood, to kids’ cartoons, to sappy inspirational Facebook posts, entertainment culture is full of advice on how to live our lives. Imagine the consequences of taking this wisdom seriously. Actually, you don’t need to imagine: our culture is littered with living examples of men and women who embraced the subtle and not-so-subtle popular messages. Still, it would be interesting to flip through a book called A Year of Living Hollywood. Here is some of the most common propaganda of social media, celebrities, and movies:
1. Follow your heart. This pretty saying comes first, because it’s our culture’s favorite. I remember years ago asking a wise older friend for advice about getting married, and this is what she said to me, very tenderly though: Follow your heart. I was confused. My very problem was that I had followed my heart, and it wasn’t getting me anywhere. What I needed was some sensible input, help weighing up the pros and cons and identifying flags of all hues in this relationship.... [Read More]
Robin Hanson is a an economics professor at George Mason University who is known for thinking way outside the box. His 2016 book, The Age of Em, which was my nonfiction book of the year for 2016, envisioned a future where the overwhelming majority of sentient beings were emulations (“ems”) of human brains running on digital hardware up to a million times faster than our current biochemical substrate. He coined the term “Great Filter” to explain why we do not observe the universe to be teeming with advanced civilisations, and explored the implications of whether the filter is an event in the past or future of our own species’ history.
Yesterday, on his Overcoming Bias blog, he posted a provocative article titled “Consider Controlled Infection”. Noting that if the present coronavirus outbreak (or some other in the future) spreads and becomes a global pandemic, so many people may be infected at once that social support and medical infrastructure (for example, intensive care facilities and support equipment such as ventilators) could be overwhelmed.... [Read More]
I think Barr has been working for the Bushes all along. He positioned himself to return to the AG position , which he held under GHWB, so he could take slow, exquisite revenge on Trump for destroying the pathetic, boring (and essentially Democrat)scion of the Bush dynasty , “please-clap-Jeb.”
What a Valentine for us yesterday, on the one-year anniversary of Barr’s confirmation which we hailed with such hope: Cheers, Andy! Take a bow,Strzok and Page!... [Read More]
I have made an editorial decision and want to give Michael Avenatti the coveted Ratburger Democratic Presidential Candidate Endorsement. I can think of no one who represents the party better than he does.
For those who imagined that miscreants like Andrew McCabe and his ilk were going to be marched out of their homes in handcuffs, preferably during a pre-dawn raid, imagine harder. McCabe is free as a bird and Strzok’s erstwhile gf is celebrating with a tall one (and I don’t mean Strzok). Cheers, Lisa.
In July, 1986, Autodesk, Inc. launched version 2.5 of AutoCAD, our principal (and, in terms of revenue, effectively only product). This was a major new feature release, and the first such release after the company’s initial public stock offering (IPO) in May, 1985 (memo to younger self: don’t do an IPO at the same time you’re trying to ship a major product update—it hurts).
I had always believed an essential component of success in the software business was a close and ongoing connection and collaboration between the software developer and our customers. It was the customers who continually amazed us with the new ways in which they applied our product, their insight in recommending changes and new features which would benefit themselves and other users, and their ability to discover and document flaws in our products which had escaped our own testing.... [Read More]