Coriander is an annual herb in the family Apiaceae. It is known as Chinese parsley, in the United States the stems and leaves are called cilantro. All parts of the plant are edible, but the fresh leaves and the dried seeds are the parts most traditionally used in cooking. Most people perceive the taste of coriander leaves as a tart, lemon/lime taste, but a smaller group of about 3–21% of people tested think the leaves taste like dish soap, linked to a gene which detects some specific aldehydes that are used as odorant substances in many soaps and detergents. Coriander is native to regions spanning from Southern Europe and Northern Africa to Southwestern Asia, it is a soft plant growing to 50 cm tall. The leaves are variable in shape, broadly lobed at the base of the plant, slender and feathery higher on the flowering stems; the flowers are borne in small umbels, white or pale pink, with the petals pointing away from the center of the umbel longer than those pointing toward it. The fruit is dry schizocarp 3 -- 5 mm in diameter.
Pollen size is 33 microns. First attested in English in the late 14th century, the word "coriander" derives from the Old French coriandre, which comes from Latin coriandrum, in turn from Ancient Greek κορίαννον koriannon derived from or related to κόρις kóris, was given on account of its foetid, bed bug-like smell; the earliest attested form of the word is the Mycenaean Greek ko-ri-ja-da-na written in Linear B syllabic script which evolved to koriannon or koriandron, koriander. Cilantro is the Spanish word for coriander deriving from coriandrum, it is the common term in American English for coriander leaves, due to their extensive use in Mexican cuisine. Both cilantro and coriander are understood in Canada. Although native to Iran, coriander grows wild over a wide area of Western Asia and Southern Europe, prompting the comment: "It is hard to define where this plant is wild and where it only established itself." Fifteen desiccated mericarps were found in the Pre-Pottery Neolithic B level of the Nahal Hemar Cave in Israel, which may be the oldest archaeological find of coriander.
About half a litre of coriander mericarps was recovered from the tomb of Tutankhamen, because this plant does not grow wild in Egypt and Hopf interpret this find as proof that coriander was cultivated by the ancient Egyptians. Coriander seems to have been cultivated in Greece since at least the second millennium BC. One of the Linear B tablets recovered from Pylos refers to the species as being cultivated for the manufacture of perfumes; this appears to be confirmed by archaeological evidence from the same period. All parts of the plant are edible, but the fresh leaves and the dried seeds are the parts most traditionally used in cooking, Coriander is used in cuisines throughout the world; the leaves are variously referred to as coriander leaves, fresh coriander, Chinese parsley, or cilantro. Coriander may be confused with culantro, an Apiaceae like coriander, but from a different genus. Culantro has a distinctly different spiny appearance, a more potent volatile leaf oil and a stronger aroma.
The leaves have a different taste with citrus overtones. The fresh leaves are an ingredient in many South Asian foods. In Portugal, chopped coriander is used in the bread soup Açorda or used as a topping for fish and meat, in India, chopped coriander is a garnish on Indian dishes such as dal; as heat diminishes their flavour, coriander leaves are used raw or added to the dish before serving. In Indian and Central Asian recipes, coriander leaves are used in large amounts and cooked until the flavour diminishes; the leaves spoil when removed from the plant, lose their aroma when dried or frozen. The dry fruits are known as coriander seeds; the word "coriander" in food preparation may refer to these seeds, rather than to the plant. The seeds have a lemony citrus flavour when crushed, due to terpenes pinene, it is described as warm, nutty and orange-flavoured. The variety C. s. vulgare has a fruit diameter of 3–5 mm, while var. C. s. microcarpum fruits have a diameter of 1.5–3 mm. Large-fruited types are grown by tropical and subtropical countries, e.g. Morocco and Australia, contain a low volatile oil content.
They are used extensively for blending purposes in the spice trade. Types with smaller fruit are produced in temperate regions and have a volatile oil content around 0.4-1.8%, so are valued as a raw material for the preparation of essential oil. Coriander is found both as whole dried seeds and in ground form. Roasting or heating the seeds in a dry pan heightens the flavour and pungency. Ground coriander seed loses flavour in storage and is best ground fre
DJ Jubilee is an American rapper from New Orleans, Louisiana. Temple grew up in the St. Thomas Housing Development in New Orleans, he graduated from Grambling State University and is a football coach and a special education teacher. DJ Jubilee began DJing at parties in the 1980s and achieved significant recognition for his 1993 cassette single Do The Jubilee All; this song contains the first recorded use of the word'twerk'. DJ Jubilee's 1998 album Take It To the St. Thomas debuted at #61 on Billboard’s Top R&B albums chart for the week of May 9, 1998. In November 2013, DJ Jubilee headlined the first bounce show to be performed at New Orleans' Preservation Hall with the Big Easy Bounce Band; the 2000 504 Boyz hit single. Take Fo' Records unsuccessfully sued Cash Money Records alleging that Juvenile's "Back That Azz Up" infringed the copyright of DJ Jubilee's "Back That A$$ Up". Do The Jubilee All Stop Pause DJ Jubilee & the Cartoon Crew 20 Years In The Jets Get Ready, Ready! Take It To The St. Thomas Bouncin All Over The World Do Yo Thang Girl!
Walk With It DJ Jubilee on Facebooknow works at West jefferson high school in Harvey Louisiana
Cobb may refer to: Cobb, a list of people and fictional characters with the surname Cobb Cobb Rooney, American professional football running back Cobb River Cobb Reservoir Cobb Power Station The Cobb, the harbour wall in Lyme Regis, England Cobb, California, a census designated place Cobb, former name of Pine Grove, Lake County, California Cobb Mountain, California Cobb County, Georgia Cobb, Georgia, an unincorporated community Cobb, Indiana, an unincorporated town Cobb, Kentucky, an unincorporated community Cobb, Oklahoma, an unincorporated community Cobb Peak Cobb Peak, Tooele County, Utah Cobb River Cobb, St. Clair County, Missouri, an unincorporated community Cobb, Stoddard County, Missouri, an unincorporated community Cobb, Texas, an unincorporated community Mount Cobb, Washington County, Vermont Cobb Town, Wisconsin, an unincorporated community Cobb, West Virginia, an unincorporated community Cobb, Wisconsin, a village Fort Cobb, a US Army fort established in 1859 in what is now Caddo County, Oklahoma Mount Cobb, Canada Cobb Seamount, an underwater volcano 500 km west of Gray's Harbor, Washington Cobb hotspot, a volcanic hotspot off the Oregon/Washington coast Cobb Building, on the National Register of Historic Places in Oklahoma Cobb Building, on the National Register of Historic Places listings in Washington state Cobb House, various houses on the National Register of Historic Places Cobb Stadium, a multi-purpose stadium on the University of Miami campus in Coral Gables, Florida Cobb Highway, New South Wales, Australia Cobb Parkway, Cobb County, Georgia Cob, or cobb, a building material for making walls using compacted clay and straw Cobb, a 1994 film about Ty Cobb Cobb Cobb, today Cobb-Vantress, a brand of commercial broiler chicken CobB, a bacterial protein Cobb & Co, the name of many Australian coaching businesses Cobb & Co. a 19th century operator of a fleet of stagecoaches Cobb baronets, an extinct title in the Baronetage of England Cobb Divinity School, a former graduate school Cobb Field, a baseball park in Billings, Montana Cobb lettuce or Boston lettuce, a variety of lettuce Cobb salad, a chopped salad named for Robert Howard Cobb Cobb Surgical elevator, an orthopedic surgical instrument used to scrape bone USCGC Cobb, a US Coast Guard cutter Cob Cobb angle, a system of measuring spine deformities Cobbs, surname Cobbs Creek, Delaware County, Pennsylvania Cobb's Legion, a Confederate unit in the American Civil War 1st Kentucky Artillery known as Cobb's Battery, a Confederate unit Kob, an antelope
Deer Creek Marsh Wildlife Management Area is an 1,195-acre New York State Wildlife Management Area with a 4,500-foot sandy beach on the eastern shore of Lake Ontario. Deer Creek Marsh lies at the southern limit of a 17-mile-long region of sandy barrier beaches that protect coastal lagoons and marshes. Deer Creek Marsh WMA is part of the Eastern Lake Ontario Marshes Bird Conservation Area, along with Black Pond and Lakeview WMAs and the Sandy Pond Beach Unique Area; some of the hiking and boating opportunities in the WMA are described in a brochure and a website created through the New York Sea Grant. Until 1979, Deer Creek Marsh was divided into a number of held properties; the sand that underlies the region was being mined for construction and industrial purposes, led to concern about the long-term conservation of the area. Efforts by New York State to make conventional purchases of these properties for a WMA were unsuccessful, in the end the land was obtained through a controversial use of eminent domain.
Within the year, a project to restore the dunes commenced. Debris and unused buildings were removed; the project was a response to massive erosion in the region following April 1979 storms. A commission studying this erosion concluded that it was exacerbated by the degraded state of the native beachgrass and other plants along the dunes. Damaged stands of beachgrass were replanted following some experiments with differing varieties and cultivation methods; these experiments were the foundation for the extensive beachgrass restoration, subsequently undertaken along the entire length of the eastern Lake Ontario coastal dunes. In 2007, Deer Creek Marsh WMA was designated as part of a New York Natural Heritage Area, the "Eastern Lake Ontario Barrier Beach and Wetland Complex". List of New York state wildlife management areas
Battle Monument is a large Tuscan column monument located on Trophy Point at the United States Military Academy, West Point, New York, designed by Stanford White. The monument was dedicated on 30 May 1897 by surviving American Civil War veterans; the monument was financed by monthly contributions from the pay of the officers and soldiers of the Regular Army. The granite column, standing 46 feet tall and 5 feet in diameter, was quarried from Branford, is reputed to be the largest column of polished granite in the Western Hemisphere. Inscribed on bronze straps belting the eight monumental "cannon balls" circling the column are the names of 2,230 Regular Army officers and soldiers who died for the Union during the Civil War. A female statue designed by Frederick MacMonnies sits atop the monument; the statue that now tops the monument is the second version of the statue. Just months after it was unveiled, MacMonnies agreed to replace the original statue after complaints that it was too large and awkward.
Traditionally, the plebes at West Point made reference to the statue of Fame when giving the following reply to any upperclassman demanding to know "How are they all?": "They are all fickle but one, sir." "Who is the one?" "She who stands atop Battle Monument, for she has been on the same shaft since 1897. Crackel, Theodore; the Illustrated History of West Point. Boston: Harry N. Abrams, Inc. ISBN 0-8109-3458-2. Lea, Russel. W. P. Bicentrivia. Haverford, PA: Infinity Publishing Co. ISBN 0-7414-1460-0. Save Outdoor Sculptures! Photographs and architectural sketches of the Battle Monument, Battle Monument plans on page 76
Little Broughton is a village in Cumbria, England it is located 3 miles west of Cockermouth. It is in the civil parish of Broughton. Great Broughton, is part of the Workington constituency of the UK parliament; the current Member of Parliament is a member of the Conservative Party. Until the 2019 General Election the Labour Party had won the seat in every general election since 1979. For the European Parliament residents in Little Broughton vote to elect MEP's for the North West England constituency.. For Local Government purposes it's in the Broughton St Bridget's electoral ward of Allerdale Borough Council; this ward stretches north to Bridekirk with a total population at the 2011 Census of 4,178. Broughton is part of the Broughton Ward of Cumbria County Council; the village has its own parish council. Listed buildings in Broughton, Cumbria Media related to Little Broughton at Wikimedia Commons