MCDONALDS CARAMEL SUNDAE CALORIES : 30 DAY WEIGHT LOSS WORKOUT : HOW MUCH SHOULD I BE EATING TO LOSE WEIGHT
A Beirut beauty salon becomes a treasured meeting place for several generations of women, from various walks of life, to talk, seek advice and confide in one another.86% (11)
Taking its title from the sweet substance that doubles as a depilatory, this honey-hued diversion makes few claims towards originality. Other female-oriented films have centered around salons, but the Lebanese locale of Nadine Labaki's debut distinguishes Caramel from the likes of Venus Beauty Institute (with Audrey Tautou) and Beauty Shop (with Queen Latifah). In Labaki's generous take on the subgenre, she plays Layale, a stunning stylist in love with a family man. Little does she realize bashful beat cop Youssef (Adel Karam), who issues Layale a stream of traffic citations, feels the same way about her. Parlor regulars include Muslim bride-to-be Nisrine (Yasmine Elmasri), ambiguous assistant Rima (Joanna Moukarzel), age-obsessed actress Jamale (Gisele Aouad), and lonely seamstress Rose (Sihame Haddad). The inclusion of neighbors Youssef and Rose, who spends most of her time caring for a delusional sister, confirms Caramel's true subject as the city of Beirut. Aside from their reduced circumstances--Layale lives at home and shares a room with her brother--the central quartet echoes the tart-tongued professionals of Sex and the City (which makes Jamale the group’s Samantha). Before the bittersweet conclusion, each woman experiences a revelation of sorts. For Layale, it entails getting to know both her sympathetic rival and her secret admirer. Compared to most Western comedy-dramas, Caramel is as modest as the culture it depicts--Rima's attraction to women, for instance, is merely suggested--but Labaki's compassion for her characters redeems the sometimes-familiar situations. --Kathleen C. Fennessy
McDonald's HOTCAKE SYRUP ///// © 1992
Taken in the afternoon of April 29th, 2006, this vintage McDonald's Hotcake Syrup container was found lying next to the curb near the corner of McMechen and Park Ave. in Bolton Hill, directly outside the "Four Star Video." At the time I was a second semester junior at MICA, and was taking photos for my final project in a class entitled "Urban Theory." For my final I had decided to closely investigate bodegas in Baltimore using a Flanuer method of observation involving "listening." To conduct my urban listenings I choose to find select bodegas and spend about an hour wandering a roughly one block radius around the specific site with a camera and plastic bag. As I meandered about, I would photo-document not only what I witnessed in terms of passerbys, but more explicitly the trash and refuse I found surrounding the particular Bodega. When I came across found items, I would photograph them and then if appropriate, collect them to keep as physical evidence. My main goal was to find litter that related specifically to the chosen Bodega in such a way that I could trace what I found outside directly back to the store by way of finding the actual product for sale inside. On the particular day this photo was taken I was focusing on the Park Avenue Pharmacy in Bolton Hill. I remember this Hotcake Syrup container being the coolest thing I found that day. A perfect early 90's design artifact, I recall being completely surprised to find something that was clearly dated from 1992. Obviously the syrup had not been sitting out on the street for the past 14 years, but I was amazed that given how frequently McDonald's updates it's brand that this particular item had escaped a redesign of its label. I was particularly excited because the era of McDonald's branding this design comes from harkens back to my early childhood, when going to McDonald's and collecting Happy Meals toys was an extreme priority. Even as a 6-year-old, I specifically remember the tans, browns, golds and oranges of the late 80's inspired color palette that survived in McDonald's design into the early 90's. Discovering this syrup container on the street definitely took me back to my childhood, and now I have a burning desire to run to the nearest McDonald's during breakfast hours with the silly hope that they are somehow still giving out these dated syrup containers with McDonald's Hotcakes in 2009...McDonalds - alittle out of place!
I love how the McDonalds and 7-11 contrast on this 'older' Hong Kong building. (Please feel free to add approapriate tags to this photo.)
Delicious in cappuccino, caffe latte, steamed milk and iced coffee. Simply add 1/2-1 oz. And please explore other creative uses!See also:
Taste Life with Torani.
With the great flavors of Torani in your home, every drink you make can be inspired. Discover how Torani syrups can help you make truly creative flavored coffees, lattes, steamers, hot cocoas, and more. Flavors range from citrus and berry to spicy and nutty, and Torani offers a variety of recipes to help you play and explore.
Classic Caramel Syrup
Providing a sharp, dark carmelized taste, Torani Classic Caramel syrup delivers a bold flavor with a subtle fruity finish.
The Torani Story
With handwritten recipes from their hometown of Lucca, Italy, Rinaldo and Ezilda Torre introduced Torani syrups to the North Beach neighborhood of San Francisco in 1925. Mixing their syrup recipes with sparkling water, the Torres introduced the classic Italian soda to local cafes, and soon began mixing, blending and selling Torani syrups from their Italian wholesale grocery.
Today, the Torani family legacy is continued by Paul Lucheta and Lisa Lucheta. Torani has over 100 team members, produces an extensive portfolio of flavorful products, and continues to innovate for success.
The popularity of specialty beverages and the support of cafes, restaurants and retailers have helped grow the Torani brand for the last 80 years. Flavor seekers around the globe enjoy Torani in their favorite beverages everyday. And Torani continues to stay on the creative edge with new product lines and ideas. After all, you never know where the next revolutionary flavor innovation will appear, but you can be sure Torani will be there.
Torani and Sustainability
Sustainability practice brings to life the caring, connection and ingenuity that is Torani. Torani's newly launched sustainability initiative refreshes many green practices already in place and focuses on new opportunities. Torani commitments:
Meet internal carbon, waste + water reduction goals
Support Torani customers’ efforts
Lead positive change in the marketplace
The iconic Torani glass bottles are 100% recyclable and made with a minimum of 40% recycled content. Torani product packaging is recyclable, often made with recycled content, and in facilities committed to sustainable practice.
Satisfy your taste for inspiration—explore, create and delight your senses with Torani flavors. The possibilities are endless.
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