Swiss Gold One Cup
SWISS GOLD ONE CUP – ABBA GOLD DOWNLOAD – 14K WHITE GOLD BRACELETS
Swiss Gold One Cup
- One Cup is an Australian short documentary film, produced and released by Scarab Studio & Mutiny Media. Its crew included Dominic Allen, Joel Betts, Nicholas Hansen, Greta Costello, Dylan Tromp.
- of or relating to Switzerland or its people or culture; “the Swiss army”
- A native or national of Switzerland, or a person of Swiss descent
- the natives or inhabitants of Switzerland
- Swiss International Air Lines AG (short: Swiss) is the principal airline of Switzerland operating scheduled services in Europe and to North America, South America, Africa and Asia. Its main hub is Zurich Airport (ZRH).
- coins made of gold
- made from or covered with gold; “gold coins”; “the gold dome of the Capitol”; “the golden calf”; “gilded icons”
- amber: a deep yellow color; “an amber light illuminated the room”; “he admired the gold of her hair”
- A yellow precious metal, the chemical element of atomic number 79, valued esp. for use in jewelry and decoration, and to guarantee the value of currencies
- An alloy of this
- A deep lustrous yellow or yellow-brown color
swiss gold one cup – Swissgold TF
Signature Clothes Pin Napkin Holder
Server: Zion (and other wait staff – the graceful nature and attention to service, although once missed a semi-empty water glass, and crumb sweeping left until just prior to cheese course)
Chef Keller – in Paris, news of Michelin 3 star status of Per Se (NYC) announce days prior to dining
Dinner for 6: 4 Chef’s Tastings (1 with modifications, without cocoa and minimal dairy); 2 Seasonal Set Menus
Chef’s Tasting Menu:
Cream puff shell enclosing butter and compte cheese – light airy choux pastry with a very rich melted buttery center (almost like just spread on butter) and small scattering of light gruyere flavouring. Puff was not too rich, delicious, delicate and tastey.
Signature smoked salmon coronet – minced smoked salmon (not salty) in a crisp tuile like cone that had both sesame and chives scattered in its crispy case. In dairy inclusive versions, creme fraiche was also found in the interior of the cone.
“Oysters and Pearls”: “Sabayon” of Pearl Tapioca with Beau Soleil Oysters and Russian Sevruga Caviar – dining companions raved over the lusciousness of the miniature oysters in the beautiful sabayon sauce, however complained that the dish could have been improved if there was “just one more oyster” due to the fact that there was “too much caviar” (!) or that the caviar was “too much/salty.” One member, indicating that this is the first time he’s had caviar, found the texture soft, and a little rich. The tapioca pearls found scattered amongst the sea of oysters were “amazing” and added to the character of this dish.
REPLACEMENT: Russian Sevruga Caviar on Bed of Green Apple Granite (with scattered cubed ice chunks): although not as seductive as the signature “oysters and pearls”, the clean flavours of the granite helped cut the salty and slightly soft nature of the generous quenelle of caviar. The chunks of tasteless ice wasn’t too much of a thrill, but were probably a play on the tapioca pearls that could not be added to the dish by the very accommodating kitchen.
(Seasonal Menu): Canadian Bluefin Tuna “Carpaccio”, English Cucumbers, Barrel Aged Tamari “Gelee”, Red Radish “Gastrique” and Young Cilantro – members that received this dish noted that the tuna was “very fishy” and that they weren’t impressed.
Selection of breads from Bouchon Bakery (mini-epi, batard, and mini-ciabatta) served with FL house salted Orwell, Vermont “Animal Farm” Butter, and a Californian Whole Cream Sweet Butter – airy crisp ciabatta containing an airy center and wholesome crust, was a toothsome offering making a decent pair with the sweet butter. However, the mini-epi paired well with the stellar house salted butter, seducing the mouth with its pure, clean flavours and silky smooth finish.
Salad of French Laundry Garden Heirloom Beets, “Yai Li” Pears, Mizuna Greens, Red Radish “Confit” and Radish “Vinaigrette” – baby pickled beets received mixed reviews, with one finding the tart starter a good set up for dishes to come by opening the appetite, and others noting that the “dish was bad; [that] the flavours don’t mix” or that the beets were “too sour” or “too soft”. This was the start of the parade of pears found in my particular set of courses, while somewhat refreshing, the sweetness was a little strong when matched with the equally strong picked root vegetables. Although the dish was rather small, there seemed to be too much sweet and sour on the plate and was not overtly popular. I wouldn’t go as far as to say that the dish was terrible, but I understood the reasoning behind the kitchen’s offer of these considerably light cleansers before the series of richer entrees whose parade was about to begin.
Poached Moulard Duck “Foie Gras en Torchon”, “Compressed” Fuyu Persimmons, Hachiya Persimmon “Jus”, “Gelee de Lillet Blanc” and Hazelnut “Nougatine” ($25 supplement) – a delicate round of airy foie terrine was presented over a glistening light yellow bed of white lily gelee, the latter a favourite amongst tasters, one of which proclaiming “that I would buy a jar of the jam if I could!” Dotting the sparkling pillows were cubed golden persimmons, adding a beautiful warm glow to the lush comfort found on this plate. Baby sprouts top the terrine along with a small scattering of hazelnut crumble. When all items were combined on freshly torch-toasted thick brioche slices (from Bouchon Bakery), the light and clean smearings of luxury melted right into their rich buttery surrounds, creating heaven in the mouth.
(Seasonal Menu) “Choufleur a la Polonaise”: Cauliflower “Agnolotti”, Meyer Lemon-Sweet Garlic “Glacage” and Nicoise Olive “Crumbs” – one of the most memorable dishes of the evening, where there was unanimous proclamations ranging from “I never knew cauliflower could taste like this; if all cauliflower were like this I would eat it everyday” to awe-struck silence. Pillowy cushions of thin wrapped agnolo
I turned 28 today.
Grainy and blown out because I forgot to correct the white balance and shot it in heavy shadow.
Other things (some interesting – some horrible) that have happened on July 8:
* 1099 – First Crusade: 15,000 starving Christian soldiers march in religious procession around Jerusalem as its Muslim defenders mock them.
* 1283 – War of the Sicilian Vespers: Battle of Malta
* 1497 – Vasco da Gama sets sail on first direct European voyage to India.
* 1579 – Our Lady of Kazan, a holy icon of the Russian Orthodox Church, was discovered underground in the city of Kazan, Tatarstan.
* 1663 – Charles II of England grants John Clarke a Royal Charter to Rhode Island.
* 1680 – The first confirmed tornado in America kills a servant at Cambridge, Massachusetts.
* 1709 – Great Northern War: Battle of Poltava: Peter I of Russia defeats Charles XII of Sweden at Poltava thus effectively ending Sweden’s role as a major power in Europe.
* 1716 – Great Northern War: Battle of Dynekilen
* 1758 – French and Indian War: French forces hold Fort Carillon against British at Ticonderoga, New York.
* 1760 – French and Indian War: Battle of Restigouche – British defeat French forces in last naval battle in New France.
* 1775 – The Olive Branch Petition is adopted by the Continental Congress of the Thirteen Colonies.
* 1776 – The Declaration of Independence was read aloud in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.
* 1822 – Chippewas turn over huge tract of land in Ontario to the United Kingdom.
* 1859 – King Charles XV / Carl IV accedes to the throne of Sweden-Norway.
* 1874 – The Mounties begin their March West.
* 1876 – White supremacists kill five Black Republicans in Hamburg, SC.
* 1889 – The first issue of the Wall Street Journal is published.
* 1889 – At the last championship bare-knuckle boxing match, John L. Sullivan defeats Jake Kilrain after 75 rounds.
* 1892 – St. John’s, Newfoundland was devastated in the Great Fire of 1892.
* 1896 – William Jennings Bryan delivers his Cross of Gold speech advocating bimetalism at the 1896 Democratic National Convention in Chicago.
* 1898 – The shooting death of crime boss Soapy Smith releases Skagway, Alaska from his iron grip.
* 1932 – The Dow Jones Industrial Average reaches its lowest level of the Great Depression, bottoming out at 41.22.
* 1933 – NFL team Pittsburgh Steelers was established.
* 1947 – Reports are broadcast that a UFO has crash landed in Roswell, New Mexico.
* 1966 – King Mwambutsa IV Bangiriceng of Burundi was deposed by his son Prince Charles Ndizi.
* 1969 – IBM CICS is made generally available for the 360 mainframe computer.
* 1977 – The ashes of Ahn Eak-tai, a Korean composer and conductor, were transferred from the island of Majorca to the Korean National Cemetery.
* 1982 – Assassination attempt against Iraqi president Saddam Hussein in Dujail.
* 1982 – Senegalese Trotskyist political party LCT is legally recognized.
* 1990 – Germany national football team wins the 1990 FIFA World Cup in Italy against Argentina.
* 1992 – Conference for Security and Co-operation in Europe creates the office of High Commissioner on National Minorities.
* 1997 – Mayo Clinic researchers warn that the dieting-drug "fen-phen" can cause severe heart and lung damage.
* 1997 – NATO invites the Czech Republic, Hungary, and Poland to join the alliance in 1999.
* 1999 – Allen Lee Davis is executed by electrocution by the state of Florida, the last use of the electric chair for capital punishment in Florida.
* 2003 – Sudan Airways Flight 39, with 117 people on board, crashes in Sudan; the only survivor is a two-year-old child.
* 2004 – Michael Brown Okinawa assault incident. United States Marine Corps officer Michael Brown is convicted on Okinawa for "attempting an indecent act" and "destruction of property" and is sentenced to one year in prison, suspended for three years.
* 2007 – Boeing 787 rolled out.
* 2007 – Wimbledon, Roger Federer wins his 5th consecutive Wimbledon; equaling Bjorn Borg’s record.
Other people who call, or called July 8th their birthdate:
* 1528 – Emmanuel Philibert, Duke of Savoy (d. 1580)
* 1545 – Don Carlos of Spain (d. 1568)
* 1593 – Artemisia Gentileschi, Italian painter (d. 1653)
* 1621 – Jean de la Fontaine, French writer (d. 1695)
* 1760 – Christian Kramp, French mathematician (d. 1826)
* 1766 – Dominique Jean Larrey, French surgeon (d. 1842)
* 1819 – Francis Leopold McClintock, British naval officer and explorer (d. 1907)
* 1830 – Frederick William Seward, United States Assistant Secretary of State (d. 1
swiss gold one cup
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