Western freezer : Fridge magnets game : Camping fridge freezer.
- relating to or characteristic of the western parts of the world or the West as opposed to the eastern or oriental parts; "the Western world"; "Western thought"; "Western thought"
- a film about life in the western United States during the period of exploration and development
- Situated in the west, or directed toward or facing the west
- Living in or originating from the west, in particular Europe or the U.S
- a sandwich made from a western omelet
- (of a wind) Blowing from the west
- A refrigerated compartment, cabinet, or room for preserving food at very low temperatures
- deep-freeze: electric refrigerator (trade name Deepfreeze) in which food is frozen and stored for long periods of time
- A device for making frozen desserts such as ice cream or sherbet
- Pokemon has 493 (as of Pokemon Diamond and Pearl) distinctive fictional species classified as the titular Pokemon.
- A refrigerator is a cooling apparatus. The common household appliance (often called a "fridge" for short) comprises a thermally insulated compartment and a heat pump—chemical or mechanical means—to transfer heat from it to the external environment (i.e.
western freezer - BBC Atlas
BBC Atlas of the Natural World - Western Hemisphere and Anarctica (Land of the Eagle / Spirits of the Jaguar / Wild South America / Life in the Freezer)
The first release in BBC Video's ambitious Atlas of the Natural World series presents an in-depth look at the Western Hemisphere and Antarctica. This six-disc set brings together four landmark BBC series that combine to give one of the most comprehensive portraits of the Americas and Antarctica ever assembled. In over 18 hours of programming viewers will explore the vast richness of the land, wildlife and peoples of North America (Land of the Eagle), Central America (Spirits of the Jaguar) South America (Wild South America) and Antarctica (Life in the Freezer).
This staggeringly beautiful collection of four BBC series about the natural (and often social) history of the Americas and Antarctica is something to behold. Rich in endless detail yet satisfying as an integrated vision of continental eco-systems, BBC Atlas of the Natural World makes our planet look like a miraculous place indeed, with an astonishing diversity of wildlife and habitats. The story of human migration across Western lands figures into several of this box set's 18 hours of viewing, providing a subjective view of the environments which people explored and settled over many thousands of years.
Central America is the subject of the four-part "Spirits of the Jaguar," which begins with Mayan creation myths about a battle between gods leading to the formation of the Earth. In fact, islands of the Caribbean were forged by volcanoes 150 million years ago, with plant and animal life following some 70 million years later. Typical of BBC Atlas of the Natural World is the extraordinary photography in this program: frogs and insects suddenly caught in flowing tree sap, crocodiles leaping to pull prey from trees. The story of the Mayans—farmers, astronomers, inventors—moving from the deserts of Mexico down to the jungles of Central America, their lives sustained by slash-and-burn agriculture and good nutrition, is told. So is the tale of the lost civilization of the Aztecs, wanderers for ten generations, viewing themselves as a chosen people, extinguishers of other peoples in Mexico and ultimately destroyed themselves by Spanish conquistadors.
"Land of the Eagle" is a four-part, eye-opening history of North America’s transition from home to 10.000 years of native peoples to carved-up European territories eventually devoid of many natural wonders (including buffalo and massive forests). This melancholy story of paradise exploited is offset by remarkable cinematography of wolves, grizzlies, snakes, beavers and birds, while "Wild South America," with its own quartet of episodes, is equally dazzling in its nature photography. South America looks like a magical place of dramatic beauty in this series, a continent once joined to Australia (the two lands share an abundance of marsupials) and home to the world's largest mountain chain and a river (the Amazon) that carries one-fifth of Earth's water. The incredible sights of the Andes and Patagonia (the latter so near Antarctica) are almost indescribable. Speaking of the bottom of the world, "Life In the Freezer," in six epsiodes, is one of the BBC's most splendid productions, a tour of Antarctica hosted by Davd Attenborough that is far more compelling than March of the Penguins. --Tom Keogh
Welcome to Wyoming, Hazboy !!
yippie ki yay !! I made it thru the snow, wind and cold across Idaho and landed in snowy, windy and cold Wyoming. I took this picture at around 2pm on October 12th and my car thermometer read 29F. That just isn't right !!! Here are some facts about Wyoming: 1) In Cheyenne, residents are not allowed to take showers on Wednesdays 2) In Wyoming , it is illegal to wear a hat that obstructs people's view in a public theater or place of amusement. 3) Using a firearm to fish in Wyoming is strictly forbidden by law. 4) Wyoming has one of the lowest violent crime rates in the nation. Strangely, it also has one of the highest rates of domestic violence in the nation. 5) An ordinance in Newcastle, Wyoming , specifically bans couples from having sex while standing inside a store's walk-in meat freezer. 6) Wyoming prohibits “fat” people, defined as 100 pounds overweight, using playground or park equipment.
Interior of Uwajimaya - Asian Supermarket
Uwajimaya is a family-owned supermarket chain based in Seattle, Washington, selling mainly Asian food though it also stocks Western staples. It was founded in 1928 by Fujimatsu Moriguchi of Yawatahama, Japan, in Tacoma, Washington, where he sold fishcakes and other goods from his truck to Japanese farmers, loggers and fishermen at work sites. Seattle Uwajimaya is the company's flagship store and anchor tenant of Uwajimaya Village.