The Cookout Menu

the cookout menu
  • The Cookout is a 2004 comedy film, directed by Lance Rivera. It is co-written by and features Queen Latifah, and is also the feature film debut for her mother Rita Owens.
  • an informal meal cooked and eaten outdoors
  • A party or gathering where a meal is cooked and eaten outdoors
  • Cook Out is a fast food privately owned restaurant chain in North Carolina. Founded in Greensboro, the chain has since expanded throughout the state and now has drive-thru restaurants in over twenty cities. Most locations consist of a double drive-thru and outdoor seating.
  • the dishes making up a meal
  • (computer science) a list of options available to a computer user
  • A list of dishes available in a restaurant
  • A list of commands or options, esp. one displayed on screen
  • a list of dishes available at a restaurant; "the menu was in French"
  • The food available or to be served in a restaurant or at a meal

IMG 2026
IMG 2026
The word barbecue is also used to refer to a social gathering where food is served, usually outdoors in the early afternoon. In the southern USA, outdoor gatherings are not typically called "barbecues" unless barbecue itself will actually be on the menu, instead generally favoring the word "cookouts". The device used for cooking at a barbecue is commonly referred to as a "barbecue", "barbecue grill", or "grill". In North Carolina, however, "barbecue" is a noun primarily referring to the food and never used by native North Carolinians to describe the act of cooking or the device on which the meat is cooked.[17] Often referred to as "The World Series of Barbecue", The American Royal Barbecue Contest[18] is held each October in Kansas City, Missouri. This event comprises two distinct competitions held over the course of four days. The first contest is the Invitational Contest, with competing teams being required to obtain an invitation by winning other qualifying contests throughout the year. The second competition is an open contest that any team can compete in. This open contest is the largest championship barbecue competition in the world, with the 2007 event attracting 496 teams. The World Championship Barbecue Cooking Contest is held annually in Memphis, Tennessee, during the Memphis in May festival.[19] According to the Guinness Book of World Records, it is the world's largest pork barbecue contest.[20] Other barbecue competitions are held in virtually every state in the United States during the warmer months, usually beginning in April and going through September. One of the best known was the Ribfest, first organized by former Chicago newspaper columnist Mike Royko, which attracted over 400 contestants in 1982, ballooned to 750 entries and over 10,000 attendees by 1990, and helped popularize the distinctions between different regional styles to a much wider audience. These events feature keen competitions between teams of cooks and are divided into separate competitions for the best pork, beef and poultry barbecue and for the best barbecue sauces.
"Rib City", St. Petersburg, FL, - Aug, 2011
"Rib City", St. Petersburg, FL, - Aug, 2011
Smoked Pork Sammich, Lunch Special, $6.95, Coke extra: First time here, likely also the last. I walk in, the place is empty except for one other table. The "hostess" and the waiter are divvying-up tips at the register, so I walk over to a table and sit down. After a couple minutes the waiter walks over and asks me if I know what I want- I say "Well, I don't even have a menu yet.", the "waiter", Skippy, or Blaine, or Conner or something says "Well you walked past the hostess and she was supposed to give you a menu". So the waiter "schooled" me, telling me it was my fault I didn't get a menu (Ka-Chunk, no tip!). I ordered one of the lunch specials and I got a sad, skimpy, little sammich on greazy garlic toast (I would have prefered a bun), made with fatty pork. The beans would have been good except I got more sauce than beans! They gave me a lot of VERY salty fries (there's more fries under the beans you can't see)- I felt like I got an order of fries with a small side of sammich. There were 4 sauces on the table, none was labled - even the Coke tasted funny! I spoke to the manager and she listened stone faced, stiff and defensive, she didn't offer any remedy to the poor experience. I guess the customer is always wrong at Rib City. Update: I sent this info to Rib City Corp. who offered no remedy for my bad experience.

the cookout menu
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