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Tuesday, September 13 2011 , Your time is 15:58:00
FORK & CORK - The Janissary Corps were once the mighty army everyone feared. They were the ultimate power machines, to such an extent that in certain cases even the Ottoman sultan, who was in command of the janissaries, did not dare to challenge them
The food of the poor, but also considered a delicacy praised by the rich
FORK & CORK - Writing an article on eggs just seems to be the right thing for Easter or Passover, but definitely not for Ramadan. As Ramadan shifts 11 days every year, it falls in every month and season over the course of years
“Kahve Yemen’den Gelir!/Coffee comes from Yemen!” chants an old folk song, summing up the history of Turkish coffee
Only four days in Ireland made me a convert. I feel Irish in a strange way. It is not that my name resembles the Irish name Eileen (or Eibhlín), but there must be something hidden in its air and water - as we say in Turkish, “havasından, suyundan.”
FORK & CORK - “Cherries are cold and moist. They quench thirst and lessen yellow bile and the heat of the constitution. They move the bowels. They often cause stomach ache and turn to black bile"
Aylin Öney Tan - firstname.lastname@example.org
“‘Twas better to die ‘neath an Irish sky than in Suvla or Sedd el Bahr.” I do not recognize the tune, but the words are stuck in my mind on my way to Dublin.
Claiming the nationality of certain foods is an inevitable act of patriotism, especially so if the countries in the debate were one part of one entity in their history
Three colors constitute the traffic lights: Red, yellow and green.
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