The answer is true. In order to harvest the nuts from the hard shells and kill off the poisonous acids that line the shells, they are roasted at 375 degrees Fahrenheit, which also makes the shells brittle enough to crack and harvest.
Chicken Tetrazzini was invented in San Francisco in 1908 by Ernest Arbogast, then chef at the Palace Hotel. Which of the following was the dish named after?
1. The part of the chicken breast known as the chicken tender, or tetrazzini, in Italian. 15%
2. The circular cast-iron pot that the dish was first served in. 30%
3. Luisa Tetrazzini, an Italian coloratura singer. 55%
The answer is Luisa Tetrazzini.
She is famous for the line: “I will sing in San Francisco if I have to sing there in the streets, for I know the streets of San Francisco are free.” On Christmas Eve in 1910, at the corner of Market and Kearney near Lotta’s Fountain, Tetrazzini climbed a stage platform in a sparkling white gown, where she sang her heart out for an estimated 200,000 San Franciscans.
False. Celery and celeriac are from the same family, but the more common variety is harvested for its crunchy stalks above ground, while celeriac is harvested for the knobby stem that grows underground. Though celeriac is often called “celery root,” it’s not a root at all. It’s a bulbous stem. More from Edible Michiana.
The answer is a kind of Australian crayfish. More from Wikipedia.
The answer is sheeps milk. According to Harold McGee’s On Food and Cooking, cow milk is 4% fat by weight, goat is 4% fat, and sheep is 7.5% fat.