Pop My Cherry Rollerball meets GLOW in this bloody mess of a sport story. Hector has formed his team and is now the proud owner of two Cyberpink athletes. He still has no clue what to do and how to move forward, and the enemies he has already made are trying to elbow him out of the game before he even gets to the starting line. Cherry acclimates to her new home, and Pickle's past comes back to bite her in the butt. Will the newly-formed team manage to win their first match? Can Pickle keep her secret? Find out in the second book of this exciting story where popularity is queen and blood runs pink. This is book 2 of the Cyberpink series. Find more stories and tidbits on https://cyberpinktournament.com WARNING: “Cherry Pie” contains explicit content, drug use, low inhibitions, cursing in multiple languages, British spelling, European political correctness, a ton of stuff given in the metric system, pink blood, red blood, dried blood, worship of made-up corporate gods, references to male and female body parts, drinking, abuse, murder for sport, murder for hire, attempted murder, lecherous fanboys directly from 4chan, polyamory, gangsterism, debt bondage (the non-sexy kind of bondage,) transhumanism, misquoted Doctor Who lines, LGBT characters, diversity, crushed hopes and dreams, ouzo consumption in large quantities, pickle consumption in large quantities, poorly named things, bathroom scenes (Hitchcock would be proud,) and the story of a hero who's just trying to do the right thing while complaining about it.
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In the rural America of the past, a woman's reputation was sometimes made by her cherry pie - of her chocolate layer cake, or her biscuits. As America modernized and women left the home to enter the paid labour force, mastery of cooking remained a sign that a woman took her gendered responsibilities seriously. Ironically, over the course of the 20th century, as ready-made foods and kitchen appliances made home cooking less essential and labour-intensive, culinary skill continued to be perceived not only by society but often by women as a measure of a woman's true value. This work shows how cooking evolved during the 20th century as new challenges arose to replace the old. Still tied to the kitchen, women found that instead of simply providing sustenance for the household, they now had to master more complex cooking techniques, the knowledge of ethnic cuisines, the science of nutrition, the business of consumerism, and, perhaps most important of all, the art of keeping their families happy and healthy.
IN THIS EXUBERANT companion story to How to Make an Apple Pie and See the World, our young baker sets her sights on a cherry pie. She heads off on a round-the-U.S.A. journey to find all the materials she needs to stock her kitchen: New Mexico for clay (mixing bowl), Washington for wood (rolling pin), Hawaii for sand (sand? to make the glass for her measuring cup, of course). In joyful art filled with small vignettes and sly humor, two-time Caldecott Honor winner Marjorie Priceman takes us on a cross country journey by riverboat, taxi, bus, train, plane—all in search of the natural resources of our country. Includes a brightly painted endpaper map of the U.S.A.—and a recipe for cherry pie, of course!
Cherry Andrews is a bright, beautiful, redheaded girl. On the outside, she looks like a normal ten-year-old, but Cherry just happens to be a child prodigy. Not only has she won multiple competitions playing the piano, but she has also tested at a genius IQ level. She is now preparing to enter into the eighth grade after having skipped yet another grade because her teachers and parents feel she needs more of a challenge. Now, instead of having a carefree life like other ten-year-olds, Cherry deals with regular eighth-grade classes like American history, an advanced algebra class, piano performances and recitals, making new friends, and fitting in all while being three years younger than her classmates. To make matters even more complicated, a close family member is involved in an accident and is left with life-threatening injuries. Cherry finds this particularly difficult, and her faith in God is tested several times. Cherry strikes up a very important friendship with a classmate named Shelly. As the two become best friends, Cherry feels more confident in her surroundings and feels more comfortable opening up. She is even asked to a dance by a very handsome boy! Cherry finally feels that she has a grasp on her life and the way it's going. That is, until a tragic turn of events takes place. This just leaves Cherry to wonder, how much can one little girl handle?
Continued internal struggle of the author to come to grips with the ideas of religion and love; much of the book strays from the lines of coherency; it is very much a trip through the mind's state as the words are being put into writing.
Enjoy the taste of the cult classic TV series Twin Peaks with more than 100 recipes inspired by the show's scenes and characters - including Maple Ham Pancakes, Coffee Donuts, Icelandic Hangikjot, Percolator Fish Supper and Chocolate Chestnut Log. Along the way you'll discover fun facts and features - such as how to tie cherry stems in your mouth, and how to fold origami owls - and a diner jukebox selection inspired by the show that you can enjoy with a slice of damn fine cherry pie. This publication has not been prepared, approved or licensed by any entity or individual that created or produced the well-known TV programme Twin Peaks.
Set in the Tuscan region of Italy, this vibrantly-illustrated children's book is a heart-warming tale about a mother and daughter's adventure in a distant land. Guaranteed to entertain and excite the young reader, it will educate and captivate them as they journey along with the characters on their voyage of discovery. In their quest to find the object of their desire, it is imperative they muster all their strength in facing their odds with great determination and perseverance. Throughout the adventure, the author wishes to convey important values to her young reader as not to give up hope and surrender for it takes real character to keep plugging on in pursuit of one's dreams in the face of adversity. The book also presents the benefits of camaraderie, compassion and compromise. Aside from the story, "Mona Lisa's Cherry Pie," it's the authors expectation to inspire her readers to explore this geographic region and the cultural aspects of the main character's namesake, Mona Lisa. To embrace the excitement of following one's passion and the courage to embrace the challenges along the way is what the author aspires to accomplish.
After enduring a long “Tailspin” that started at a young age, Mike Salazar finally began to pull out of his criminal lifestyle on March 1, 1980 when he “called upon the Name of the Lord” from a prison cell… ~ Romans 10:13 “Whosoever shall call upon the Name of the Lord shall be saved” ~
With its corn by the acre, beef on the hoof, Quaker Oats, and Kraft Mac n’ Cheese, the Midwest eats pretty well and feeds the nation on the side. But there’s more to the midwestern kitchen and palate than the farm food and sizable portions the region is best known for beyond its borders. It is to these heartland specialties, from the heartwarming to the downright weird, that Fried Walleye and Cherry Pie invites the reader. The volume brings to the table an illustrious gathering of thirty midwestern writers with something to say about the gustatory pleasures and peculiarities of the region. In a meditation on comfort food, Elizabeth Berg recalls her aunt’s meatloaf. Stuart Dybek takes us on a school field trip to a slaughtering house, while Peter Sagal grapples with the ethics of paté. Parsing Cincinnati five-way chili, Robert Olmstead digresses into questions of Aztec culture. Harry Mark Petrakis reflects on owning a South Side Chicago lunchroom, while Bonnie Jo Campbell nurses a sweet tooth through a fudge recipe in the Joy of Cooking and Lorna Landvik nibbles her way through the Minnesota State Fair. These are just a sampling of what makes Fried Walleye and Cherry Pie—with its generous helpings of laughter, culinary confession, and information—an irresistible literary feast.
Emaline has been taking care of her elderly, cranky grandfather for so long, she wonders if she'll ever have a life again. When he demands a sumptuous meal, she obliges, even baking him his favorite pie--cherry. It's Johnny Banister's last meal, but the medical examiner finds nothing suspicious. So why does Emaline seek a way to dispose of the flavoring bottle? And why does she worry that Detective Harry Jordan wants more than the pleasure of her company when he asks her to dinner?