Tartar sauce is a condiment composed of mayonnaise and finely chopped capers. Tartar sauce can be enhanced with the addition of gherkins, other varieties of pickles, lemon juice as well as herbs such as dill and parsley, it is most used as a condiment with seafood dishes such as clam strips, fried oysters and chips, fish sandwiches, fish fingers, among many other dishes. Tartar sauce is based with certain other ingredients added. In the UK, recipes add to the base capers, lemon juice, dill. US recipes may include chopped pickles or prepared green sweet relish, capers and fresh parsley. Chopped hard-boiled eggs or olives are sometimes added, as may be Dijon cocktail onions. Paul Bocuse described sauce tartare explicitly as a sauce remoulade, in which the characterising anchovy purée is to be replaced by some hot Dijon mustard. "tartar sauce" gets its name from being "tart" in taste. Some may argue that the sauce gets its name from the Golden Horde who invaded Europe in the 13th century, who were known to the locals as Tartars, they originitated from the land of Tartary.
This misnomer came from associating the name Tatar with the Greek mythological hell known as Tartarus. List of common dips Remoulade Steak tartare Tarator An explanation of the name's origin, from The Straight Dope Tartar sauce and steak A definition at Allrecipes.com
Roger A. Morse, Ph. D. was a bee biologist who taught many beekeepers both the rudiments and the finer practices, through his research and publications. During his long career, three new parasites of the honeybee, acarine mite, varroa mite and African small hive beetle were introduced to the United States. These, along with the Africanized pesticide kills were all important beekeeping issues. Morse was extensively involved in research on each of these and provided guidance to the beekeeping industry. Morse was born in Saugerties, New York, served in the U. S. Army from 1944 to 1947, he received his bachelor's degree from Cornell University in 1950, his masters in 1953 and his doctorate in 1955, did postgraduate work with the State Plant Board in Gainesville, Florida After a brief stint as assistant professor at the University of Massachusetts Amherst, he returned to Cornell University where he remained until retirement. Dr Morse taught a popular introductory course on beekeeping, available to any student as an elective.
During the 1970s many Cornell students were informed and entertained by his superb relating of the honey bee and its close relationship with human endeavors. He was made chairman of the entomology department in 1986. In 1989 he was made a fellow of the Entomological Society of America, had been a member of the American Association for the Advancement of Science since 1975, he served as visiting professor at the University of Helsinki, the University of Sao Paulo and the University of the Philippines, Los Baños. Morse was a prolific writer of numerous books and magazine articles, he edited and made contributions to a number of collective works. This is a partial list. Contributor: Annotated Bibliography on Varroa Jacobsoni, Tropilaelaps Clareae and Euvarroa Sinhai The ABC and XYZ of Bee Culture The Illustrated Encyclopedia of Beekeeping Honey Bee Pests and Diseases Making Mead Honey Wine: History, Recipes and Equipment Morse wrote a regular column in Bee Culture magazineAuthor: Bees and Beekeeping Honey Shows: Guidelines for Exhibitors and Judges The New Complete Guide to Beekeeping Rearing Queen Honey Bees Richard Archbold and the Archbold Biological Station A Year in the Beeyard: An Expert's Month-by-Month Instructions for Successful Beekeeping
Talk About Jacqueline is a 1942 British comedy film directed by Harold French and Paul L. Stein and starring Hugh Williams, Carla Lehmann and Roland Culver. A woman tries to conceal her questionable past from her new husband, it was based on a 1926 novel by Katrin Holland, made into a 1937 German film Talking About Jacqueline. Two sisters and June, are close and stand by each other though their stories separates them; the older sister, has a sexually liberal backstory, the younger is quite unspoiled by life. The story picks up when Jacqueline travels to the French Riviera to change scenery, look for new adventures and search for an eligible bachelor who has no prior knowledge about her frivolous past. Soon she finds a suitable man, Doctor Michael Thomas, they get married. Jacqueline is haunted by her past, as her picture turns up in a tabloid newspaper, her husband catches a glimpse of his new bride's flamboyant previous mistakes. Jacqueline's younger sister, decides to help her older sister out to save her marriage from falling apart.
She tells Michael that she is the one who has fooled around in the recent past. However, this information gives her problems of her own, as it finds its way to her own romantic interests, threatens to destroy her own love life; the story ends with the older sister confessing her past to her husband and the other parties to the conflict, saving her sister with the truth. Hugh Williams as Doctor Michael Thomas Carla Lehmann as Jacqueline Marlow Roland Culver as Leslie Waddington Joyce Howard as June Marlow John Warwick as Donald Clark Mary Jerrold as Aunt Hellen Guy Middleton as Captain Tony Brook Max Adrian as Lionel Katie Johnson as Ethel Martita Hunt as Colonel's wife Anthony Holles as Attendant Roland Pertwee as Doctor in Hospital Talk About Jacqueline on IMDb