肺癌
djy
2018-05-22    0 views
肺癌

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Giant Dalmatian with Real Taxi on its Nose Comes to Midtown
Sydney.Wang
2018-05-22    0 views
This 2 1/2-story Dalmation has moved into midtown.

The dog is named “Spot”
and it lives at 34th Street and First Ave.

The car on its nose is a real taxi.

The insides have been gutted but its lights turn on

and the windshield wipers come on in the rain.

[AJ Mester]] 00:35--00:43
“I like it. It’s a cool little statue. It’s got an iconic New York taxi on top of a dog. It’s really cool. It’s big. I don’t know, it’s a good addition to the neighborhood.”

[[Julie]]] [[00:44-00:56]]
“Unfortunately, it looks to me a little bit as though like the taxi fell off the building which is a little bit concerning, but I appreciate that it’s unusual and original.”

The statue was erected outside the upcoming
NYU Langone Hassenfeld Children's Hospital.

Artist Donald Lipski said he made it playful

so it would distract those arriving
for even the most serious procedures.

The 38-foot sculpture was made in
Wisconsin and trucked to New York.

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7Babies-3.mov
mandy.huang
2018-05-22    0 views

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dog and girl.m4v
djy
2018-05-22    0 views

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Old_woman_play_piano_Teaser
celeste.li
2018-05-22    0 views
Old_woman_play_piano_Teaser

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birds.m4v
djy
2018-05-22    0 views

Sports
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Pie Floaters Are an Iconic Australian Dish


V
videoelephant
Published at: 2018-05-14

 

These pies called floaters or pie floaters may have British roots, but they are a staple in Australia.

A pie floater is essentially  a meat pie that is placed upside down in a bowl of thick pea soup, sometimes topped with tomato sauce or vinegar. Everything can get a bit soggy, but the rich gravy pairs well with the tender meat chunks and flaky pastry.

The floaters have been sold in Adelaide, Australia since 1871. It’s unclear how the interesting combo came to be but there could be some English roots. Dumplings in soup were known as floaters. Pea soup was also a popular dish in Britain.  

Floaters were originally served from horse-drawn pie carts. Many of the unemployed visited pie carts during the depression, as cart owners would give away their unsold pies for free at closing time. These days it’s known as a popular late-night food. This dish was named a south Australian heritage icon in 2003.

There aren’t a lot of pair carts around today, but you can still find the staple at some select bakeries. So, if you’re a fan of savory pastries and don’t mind a little a few soggy ingredients, then this interesting Australian dish could be worth a try.

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