nothin much to say just keepin my blog a classy place as always
I can see them as ex-Rockets assuming they joined for the recognition and then left once their differences with the upper management became too great (as they’re both very against abuse of Pokemon and all). Not completely sold on the idea or anything but it’s fun to draw
Family papers often include recipes for food and cures for various ailments. Here are a couple of examples of delicious treats found in our manuscripts collections.
This recipe for the Italian dessert drink zabaglione comes from the collected recipes of Elizabeth E. Waring in the Sanders, Lee, and Sargent family papers.
Yolks of 5 eggs 3 tablespoonful of sugar 3 wine glasses of mild sweet wine
Allow to cook slowly in a double boiler. Put in large glasses and serve very cold.
This recipe for orange Jell-O pie is from a collection given to Rosie Lee Jackson by her friend Mildred Quinn.
Orange Jell-O Pie
1 cup sugar 2 eggs 1 box orange Jell-O 1 small can crushed pineapple 1 dash salt 1 can PET milk
Mix sugar, eggs, Jell-O, and pineapples together, bring this mixture to a good boil, remove from heat and cool thoroughly in refrigerator. Refrigerate milk and beat in a chilled bowl. Pour all of the mixture in the bowl and mix together and pour in your pastry crust. Cook crust.
For shinobi, there’s a bit of superstition surrounding being born with certain chakra affinities, similar to things like zodiac signs. Chakra affinities are often connected to different temperaments and personalities, such as those with fire affinities often seen as short tempered, passionate, or those with earth affinities as stable, or stoic. They even vary from country to country, such as water affinity being the norm in Kiri but extremely remarkable in Suna and thus treated differently. Comparing one’s affinity against a friend’s or a romantic interest’s is sometimes used to judge whether the relationship will be compatible or fraught with conflict.
Other, more widely recognized superstitions tend to be about the affinity’s connection to nature and the world as a whole. It is said that those of a certain affinity feel the most at peace when they are -
- at the edge of a still pond, at a wavebeaten beach, in a quiet room with a dripping faucet or a running stream nearby
- near a crackling firepit, in a kitchen while a meal is being prepared, in a room with lit incense
- under a natural overhang, in a cool, dry basement, near the edge of a cliff
- in an open field of grass, within the branches of a tree, on the roof of a tall building
- out in a rainstorm, underneath a neon billboard, in a room with a flickering florescent light