First of all: Happy Halloween to all of you who enjoy celebrating holidays as much as I do. I celebrate everything, if I can and my time allows it, I do celebrate holidays of all cultures and countries since we have a cultural diversity at home: White-Anglo-Saxon, American, Mexican, Spanish, Italian, and German. Soon to be added to this beautiful family of mine, Asian!
So, we get to celebrate Halloween and “El Día de Los Muertos” (The Day of the Dead) these coming days. The first one is mainly of Celtic origin in Ireland, the United Kingdom, and Northern France. The second one is, guess from where? Yes, you guessed right: Mexican.
This year we decided to get together, have dinner, talk, enjoy each other’s company, and watch scary movies. This year movies will have a topic: The Scariest Medical Doctors of all Time!
Dr. Giggles (Dr. Giggles, 1992)
Dr. Henry Jekyll (Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde)
Dr. Frankenstein (Frankenstein, first appearance 1931)
Dr. Jack Griffin (The Invisible Man, 133)
Dr. Caligari (The Cabinet of Dr. Caligari, 1920 and 2005)
Dr. Abraham Van Helsing (Dracula, first appearance 1931)
Dr. Loomis (Halloween, first appearance 1978)
Dr. Hannibal Lecter (The Silence of the Lambs, 1991)
” I feel like a person living on the brink of a volcano crater. ” —Agnes Smedley
“Remind me that the most fertile lands were built by the fires of volcanoes.” — Andrea Gibson
“Obviously people want social calm, but if you do not let clever and ingenious people to participate, obviously there must be some dormant volcano that will erupt, sooner or later. “—Lech Walesa
Volcano Eyjafjallajokull eruption in Iceland, 2010 Photo 1
“I was, like, a kooky kid, so people thought I was loud, but I really wasn’t. I was kind of loud in outbursts. I was like a silent volcano. When I did have something to share, it was very over-the-top. But I’ve learned to balance that.” –— Grace Potter
Argentina has great food and their steak is delicious. A steak a week is an easy pull in Argentina. Argentine cattle are grass-fed (in contrast to more common grain-fed beef typical in the U.S.). As a result, Argentine beef is not only a better taste experience but also an easier digestive experience. To boot, Argentine steaks are charcoal grilled on a parrilla (i.e. a giant grill, also the word used to denote grill restaurants).
So I let me share with you with yummy steak grilled and spiced to perfection for your palate to enjoy and savor!
1 (2 1/2 pound) flank steak, trimmed
Extra-virgin olive oil
Kosher salt and freshly ground black pepper
1/4 pound fresh spinach, washed and drained, stems trimmed
4 small thin carrots
4 large hard boiled eggs, peeled and quartered lengthwise
1 cup large pitted green Spanish olives, halved lengthwise
1 large onion, sliced into rings
1/4 cup freshly grated Parmesan
1 teaspoon red pepper flakes
1 (750 ml) bottle dry red wine (recommended: Argentine Malbec)
1 head garlic, halved
1 large onion, halved
1 handful fresh thyme sprigs
1 handful fresh oregano sprigs
2 bay leave
Butterfly the steak by slicing lengthwise and opening it up like a book. Pound the meat gently with a mallet to flatten and even out the thickness; rub all sides with olive oil and generously season with salt and pepper.
With the steak lying lengthwise, scatter the spinach leaves evenly over the surface of the meat, leaving a 1-inch border all around. Arrange the carrots in long rows across the steak, about 2 inches apart. Put the egg strips and olives between the carrot rows. Scatter the onion rings and cheese over the filling, sprinkle with salt and red pepper flakes. Carefully roll the meat up over the filling, from bottom to top, into a long thick cylinder (jellyroll-style.) Tie with butcher’s twine to hold it together, as you would a roast.
Coat a large Dutch oven or pan with olive oil and put over moderate heat. Lay the stuffed steak in the hot oil and sear until browned on all sides, 5 to 7 minutes. Pour in the wine and enough water to come up almost to the top of the meat. Toss in the head of garlic, onion, and herbs to flavor the broth. Cover, and slowly simmer on medium-low heat until the meat is fork-tender, about 1 1/2 hours, turning the meat over once halfway through cooking. Taste the broth before serving and adjust spices, if necessary.
Transfer the matambre to a cutting board and let rest for 15 minutes. Remove the kitchen strings and cut crosswise into 1-inch slices ¿ the colors of the filling will look absolutely gorgeous spiraled in the steak. Spoon some of the sauce over the meat and serve. Matambre is good hot, room temperature, or cold.
Love is really important to keep our sanity. And sanity starts with each one of us, at home, then let it expand to our communities, our cities, countries, the world. Utopia? Maybe, but hope should never die, never.
<br>Wer ist der wahre eigentümer/schöpfer des herzens ? Gott gibt nur das Herz, du füllst es. Achtung. Was füllst du? Denn dann musst du es leeren. beschmutze nicht dein herz. Allah weiß auch, was in den Tiefen der Herzen ist. Alles was schön ist… Seele, Herz, Liebe, Glaube… Wer Kämpft, kann Verlieren. Wer nicht Kämpft, hat schon Verloren. Lebe jeden Tag deines Lebens, als wäre es dein letzter. Also wirst du eines Tages Recht haben"
Koralom is an aluminum company base in Lagos. Nigeria.Established and license in 2015.we are a comprehensive aluminum Enterprise within a few years. We have become a front line aluminum products and service provider in Nigeria. Our customers are satisfied. Every step they take with us.. Excellence is our motto. Come and experience the good customers service and the high quality products you diserve at Koralom aluminum.
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