Christine Cushing: Cook With Me was a 2005-2006 Canadian cooking show that incorporated a variety of recipes and discussions. The host, Christine Cushing, is accompanied by three guests who fuel conversations and help cook the meals of the day; each episode has a special menu to go along with the themed meal, such as "Girl's Poker Night", "The Big Game", "At the Ranch". Cook With Me was part of the Food Network, episodes aired every weekday at 11:30 AM, 5:00 PM ET. From Athens, Christine Cushing and her family moved across the world to Toronto, Canada when she was one. There she attended George Brown College and École de Cuisine La Varenne, completing the Food and Beverage Management program. Cushing has taught Canadians, she launched a new series of recipes on how to cook cakes using olive oil. 1999-2001 Life Network: Dish It Out 2001-2006 Food Network Canada: Christine Cushing Live 2009–present Oprah Winfrey Network: Fearless in the Kitchen Christine Cushing: Cook with Me on IMDb
Maria Anna Josepha of Austria, was a Duchess consort of Jülich-Berg and Electoral Princess of the Palatinate. Born in Regensburg, she was the youngest surviving daughter of Ferdinand III, Holy Roman Emperor and his third wife Eleonora Gonzaga. In Wiener Neustadt on 25 October 1678 Maria Anna married John William, Electoral Prince of the Palatinate and brother of Empress Eleonor Magdalene, third wife of Emperor Leopold I; the wedding ceremony was performed by Archbishop Leopold Karl von Kollonitsch, who that in memory of this event and the previous wedding of Maria Anna's sister Eleanor was in the main square of Wiener Neustadt build a Marian column. After the marriage, the Electoral Prince and Princess settled in Düsseldorf, where they led an elaborate royal household; as a gift to the newlyweds, Philip William, Elector Palatine ceded to them the Duchies of Jülich and Berg in 1679. During her marriage, the Electoral Princess gave birth two children, but neither survive infancy: A son. A son. Maria Anna died of tuberculosis during a visit to the imperial court in Vienna.
She was buried in the Imperial Crypt. Harm Klueting, Wolfgang Schmale: The Empire and its territorial states in the 17th and 18th centuries, Volume 10, LIT Edit. Münster, 2004, p. 69. Constantin von Wurzbach: Maria Anna Josepha. Nr. 219. In: Biographisches Lexikon des Kaiserthums Oesterreich, vol. 7, Edit. L. C. Zamarski, Vienna 1861, p. 29. Media related to Archduchess Maria Anna Josepha of Austria at Wikimedia Commons