“I tell you, one day in Butterfinger's company and our Dusty's as sharp as a knife, she could cut through butter today. ... desk looked as if he was preparing to enter -93-99-100-101-102-103-lO4-105-lO6-lO7-108-109- Butterfingers.
Author: Harding Stone
D. I. Butterworth never quite manages to deliver the goods. With the redoubtable W. P. C. Miller in tow, he investigates the suspicious death of a child after a family party in a small English country house. As ever, things are never as Butterworth thinks they ought to be.
Same as first version except players use no butterfingers . They use stones from the street and draw the board whenever they can with chalky stones . üi . Peru , Indiana . Players draw the board with stones and use either stones from ...
Author: Simon J. Bronner
Publisher: august house
Category: Juvenile Nonfiction
Looks at secret languages, jumprope rhymes, song parodies, games, taunts, tongue twisters, jokes, and initiation customs
For example, suppose that Butterfingers Bakery is a retail shop located in Smalltown. It sells a cake made according to a recipe developed by a restaurant, Ptomaine Café, located in the next town. Tasting the cake purchased at ...
Author: Richard Hosking
Publisher: Oxford Symposium
Essays on food and language from the Proceedings of the Oxford Symposium on Food and Cooking 2009.
When the two Tree Goblins finally reached their favourite branch, Mildew climbed into the nest on Butterfingers' back and cuddled her eggs. It was usual for a male Tree Goblin to do all the carrying, but it always took Mildew a little ...
Author: David Melling
Publisher: Hachette UK
Category: Juvenile Fiction
Beware - there are goblins living among us! Within these pages lies a glimpse into their secret world. But read quickly, and speak softly, in case the goblins spot you... When tree goblins Butterfingers and Mildew lose their egglets, they must enlist the help of Two-Conks the tree and fellow goblin Drip, the inventor of Sock-Sucking. Can the gang find the baby egglets before a snootle-pig does? A riotous, laugh-out-loud funny series for younger readers from the bestselling author of Hugless Douglas, David Melling.
I call, “Hey, butterfingers!” This is a figure of speech, a clearly prosaic trope. Now a different example. The child is playing with my glasses and drops them. I call, “Hey, butterfingers!” This figure of speech is a poetic trope.
Author: Calvin Thomas
Publisher: A&C Black
Category: Literary Criticism
An introduction to literary theory unlike any other, Ten Lessons in Theory engages its readers with three fundamental premises. The first premise is that a genuinely productive understanding of theory depends upon a considerably more sustained encounter with the foundational writings of Hegel, Marx, Nietzsche, and Freud than any reader is likely to get from the introductions to theory that are currently available. The second premise involves what Fredric Jameson describes as "the conviction that of all the writing called theoretical, Lacan's is the richest." Entertaining this conviction, the book pays more (and more careful) attention to the richness of Lacan's writing than does any other introduction to literary theory. The third and most distinctive premise of the book is that literary theory isn't simply theory "about" literature, but that theory fundamentally is literature, after all. Ten Lessons in Theory argues, and even demonstrates, that "theoretical writing" is nothing if not a specific genre of "creative writing," a particular way of engaging in the art of the sentence, the art of making sentences that make trouble sentences that make, or desire to make, radical changes in the very fabric of social reality. As its title indicates, the book proceeds in the form of ten "lessons," each based on an axiomatic sentence selected from the canon of theoretical writing. Each lesson works by creatively unpacking its featured sentence and exploring the sentence's conditions of possibility and most radical implications. In the course of exploring the conditions and consequences of these troubling sentences, the ten lessons work and play together to articulate the most basic assumptions and motivations supporting theoretical writing, from its earliest stirrings to its most current turbulences. Provided in each lesson is a working glossary: specific critical keywords are boldfaced on their first appearance and defined either in the text or in a footnote. But while each lesson constitutes a precise explication of the working terms and core tenets of theoretical writing, each also attempts to exemplify theory as a "practice of creativity" (Foucault) in itself.
66 » CERERE DAMM > saw Butterfingers again , at least to talk to ; it is true that once or twice I had met him in the street , but I was always with some other fellows , and Buttertingers looked so rum ” and so shabby that I hardly ...
The Cat For a few years in the 1990s Winnie had a cat, Butterfingers, who came and went. Butterfingers was known for spending time at Sadie J's Café, which was at that time located near the Colonnade. Butterfingers was a free spirit and ...
“Fizzy Toe Tapping Lemonade and the stuff Butterfingers gave me,” said Sugar Plum. “Butterfingers—by himself? Are you kidding me?” said Tinker. “Butterfingers and Snickerdoodle, get out here!” ordered Tinker.
Author: William Stage
THE TASTE OF LIFE EVERLASTING A fiction town Called COLTON in the STATE OF OK a young couple PARKER and OLIVIA BOLES arrive on a stage coach they’ve come to open a baked good shop full of cookies and cakes and cookies a special recipe giving to OLIVIA by her grandmother along with THE GOODIES ARE SPECIAL FRUIT PUNCHES these recipes cures people of different things and some makes you young ETHEL CALDWELL and her husband owns the town her husband is the MAYOR and the SHERIFF ETHEL has a baked good shop too CALLED THE FANCY TREATS BAKED GOODS when she hears there’s another baked good shop in town she is furious she don’t want competition
Yup, folks, I ate the whole pound of Baby Ruths and over half the Butterfingers that same night. And what was my very first thought upon waking the next morning? “Oh, glory be! There are Butterfingers left!” I cautiously slipped out of ...
Author: Rosemary Green
Publisher: Hachette UK
The personal story of a woman who has suffered the frustration, self-doubt, and loneliness associated with weight gain offers humorous insight into the diet industry and the power of the human will to overcome addiction to food.
( In the first example , " butterfingers " is metonymic ; in the second , metaphoric — but this is not what I want to stress . ) Poetic imagery is a means of creating the strongest possible impression .
Author: Lee T. Lemon
Publisher: U of Nebraska Press
Category: Literary Criticism
"Some of the most important literary theory of this century."--College English Russian formalists emerged from the Russian Revolution with ideas about the independence of literature. They enjoyed that independence until Stalin shut them down. By then they had produced essays that remain among the best defenses ever written for both literature and its theory. Included here are four essays representing key points in the formalists' short history. Victor Scklovsky's pathbreaking "Art as Technique" (1917) vindicates disorder in literary style. His 1921 essay on Tristram Shandy makes that eccentric novel the centerpiece for a theory of narrative. A section from Tomashevsky's "Thematics" (1925) inventories the elements of stories. In "The Theory of the 'Formal Method'" (1927) Boris Eichenbaum defends Russian formalism from many attacks. An able champion, he describes formalism's evolution, notes its major workers and works, clears away decayed axioms, and rescues literature from "primitive historicism" and other dangers. These essays set a course for literary studies that led to Prague structuralism, French semiotics, and postmodern poetics. Russian Formalist Criticism has been honored as a Choice Outstanding Academic Book of the Year by the American Library Association.
Butterfingers Psalms of slaves In the palms of free hands Wind and waves Shift the shape of the sands Carry the distance to distant lands Time leaves its length Words weave their breadth Muscles shed strength While blood dredges death ...
Ben was bestowed the nickname Butterfingers Benny when he dropped the ball on a simple breaking and entering. The case was simple enough but the obvious answer escaped him and from that day on, behind his back, the other detectives ...
Author: Vincent Macraven
Publisher: Xlibris Corporation
A Diverse Gathering is a series of short stories that touch on many themes. Explore horror as a man losses his mind in Prior to my madness Read about the decision to end another s life, in Murder . Come into a small town that has a mysteries scream in 12:01. Find out what a schizophrenic experiences in A case of madness. See a long night in the life of a man of the cloth in Monk. See an elderly woman confront her solitude in Longing. Find out what happens to a guitarist when he sells his soul, then breaks the deal at the last minute in 20 Years. There are thirty one tales in all.
What does 'butterfingers' mean?” “That's the rules here. Don't you play it that way in France? If you touch and remember to say 'butterfingers,' you aren't out.” “Not in France.” “Well, this is America! When I go to France to sing for ...
Author: Susan Lynn Meyer
Publisher: Delacorte Press
Category: Juvenile Fiction
"This rich story reminds us that America can be at its best as a melting pot. A page-turner for all the right reasons." —VINCE VAWTER, Newbery Honor–winning author of Paperboy In this gripping and poignant companion to Sydney Taylor Honor Award winner Black Radishes, Gustave faces racism and anti-Semitism in New York City during World War II, but ultimately finds friendship and hope. After escaping the Germans in Nazi-occupied France, Gustave and his family have made it to America at last. But life is not easy in New York. Gustave’s clothes are all wrong, he can barely speak English, and he is worried about his best friend, Marcel, who is in danger back in France. Then there is September Rose, the most interesting girl in school, who doesn’t seem to want to be friends with him. Gustave is starting to notice that not everyone in America is treated equally, and his new country isn’t everything he’d expected. But he isn’t giving up. Julia Ward Howe Honor Award Sydney Taylor Notable Book Bank Street College of Education Best Book of the Year Junior Library Guild Selection "I love everything about this poignant story, especially the gorgeous prose, which brings to life such an important slice of American history in a way I haven't seen before. Simply put, this heartfelt book is a masterpiece."-SHANA BURG, author of A Thousand Never Evers and Laugh with the Moon “The everyday details of the story guide readers, allowing them to enjoy following Gustave’s entry into the United States and his growth toward appreciating all that’s ahead for him in his new home. . . . Strong historical content, rich descriptions, and smart subtleties about the links between history and current events.”—School Library Journal “Readers may gradually start to think of the characters as close friends. . . . The conflict might feel like it's happening to people the readers have always known. A sweet book that readers will find sneaks up on them.”—Kirkus Reviews "Well paced with fully realized characters, this provides a textured look at race, refugees, war, and the process of creating a new life."--Booklist Praise for Black Radishes A Sydney Taylor Honor Award Winner A Bank Street College of Education Best Children’s Book of the Year An Instructor Magazine Best Kids’ Book, Historical Fiction A Massachusetts Book Award Must-Read Book “An empowering, suspenseful story of a unique young boy with cunning, patience, and courage.”—Francisco X. Stork, author of Marcelo in the Real World “A fascinating, deftly gripping tale that reminds readers, young or old, of events we must never forget.”—Zilpha Keatley Snyder, three-time Newbery Honor winner and author of The Egypt Game “A vivid and moving story about a Jewish family’s efforts to escape the Nazis, seen through the eyes of a clear-signed and sensitive young boy.”—Annika Thor, winner of the Mildred L. Batchelder Award “Black Radishes transforms the past into a gripping story.”—Kit Pearson, winner of the Governor General’s Award for Awake and Dreaming
Have I said? Maybe did not say? Well, Friday, won TEN GRAND!! Every Friday, to reward self for good week, stop at store near home, treat self to Butterfinger, plus Scratch-Off ticket. Sometimes, if hard week, two Butterfingers.
Author: George Saunders
Publisher: Random House
NEW YORK TIMES BESTSELLER • NATIONAL BOOK AWARD FINALIST • NAMED ONE OF TIME’S TEN BEST FICTION BOOKS OF THE DECADE • NAMED ONE OF THE BEST BOOKS OF THE DECADE BY ENTERTAINMENT WEEKLY AND BUZZFEED • NAMED ONE OF THE TEN BEST BOOKS OF THE YEAR BY THE NEW YORK TIMES BOOK REVIEW NAMED ONE OF THE BEST BOOKS OF THE YEAR BY People • The New York Times Magazine • NPR • Entertainment Weekly • New York • The Telegraph • BuzzFeed • Kirkus Reviews • BookPage • Shelf Awareness Includes an extended conversation with David Sedaris One of the most important and blazingly original writers of his generation, George Saunders is an undisputed master of the short story, and Tenth of December is his most honest, accessible, and moving collection yet. In the taut opener, “Victory Lap,” a boy witnesses the attempted abduction of the girl next door and is faced with a harrowing choice: Does he ignore what he sees, or override years of smothering advice from his parents and act? In “Home,” a combat-damaged soldier moves back in with his mother and struggles to reconcile the world he left with the one to which he has returned. And in the title story, a stunning meditation on imagination, memory, and loss, a middle-aged cancer patient walks into the woods to commit suicide, only to encounter a troubled young boy who, over the course of a fateful morning, gives the dying man a final chance to recall who he really is. A hapless, deluded owner of an antiques store; two mothers struggling to do the right thing; a teenage girl whose idealism is challenged by a brutal brush with reality; a man tormented by a series of pharmaceutical experiments that force him to lust, to love, to kill—the unforgettable characters that populate the pages of Tenth of December are vividly and lovingly infused with Saunders’s signature blend of exuberant prose, deep humanity, and stylistic innovation. Writing brilliantly and profoundly about class, sex, love, loss, work, despair, and war, Saunders cuts to the core of the contemporary experience. These stories take on the big questions and explore the fault lines of our own morality, delving into the questions of what makes us good and what makes us human. Unsettling, insightful, and hilarious, the stories in Tenth of December—through their manic energy, their focus on what is redeemable in human beings, and their generosity of spirit—not only entertain and delight; they fulfill Chekhov’s dictum that art should “prepare us for tenderness.” GEORGE SAUNDERS WAS NAMED ONE OF THE 100 MOST INFLUENTIAL PEOPLE IN THE WORLD BY TIME MAGAZINE
Well, every Friday, to reward self for good week, I stop at store near home, treat self to Butterfinger, plus Scratch-Off ... On Scratch-Off! Dropped both Butterfingers, stood there holding dime used to scratch, mouth hanging open.
Author: Lorrie Moore
Publisher: Houghton Mifflin Harcourt
The Best American Short Stories is the longest running and best-selling series of short fiction in the country. For the centennial celebration of this beloved annual series, master of the form Lorrie Moore selects forty stories from the more than two thousand that were published in previous editions. Series editor Heidi Pitlor recounts behind-the-scenes anecdotes and examines, decade by decade, the trends captured over a hundred years. Together, the stories and commentary offer an extraordinary guided tour through a century of literature with what Moore calls “all its wildnesses of character and voice.” These forty stories represent their eras but also stand the test of time. Here is Ernest Hemingway’s first published story and a classic by William Faulkner, who admitted in his biographical note that he began to write “as an aid to love-making.” Nancy Hale’s story describes far-reaching echoes of the Holocaust; Tillie Olsen’s story expresses the desperation of a single mother; James Baldwin depicts the bonds of brotherhood and music. Here is Raymond Carver’s “minimalism,” a term he disliked, and Grace Paley’s “secular Yiddishkeit.” Here are the varied styles of Donald Barthelme, Charles Baxter, and Jamaica Kincaid. From Junot Díaz to Mary Gaitskill, from ZZ Packer to Sherman Alexie, these writers and stories explore the different things it means to be American. Moore writes that the process of assembling these stories allowed her to look “thrillingly not just at literary history but at actual history — the cries and chatterings, silences and descriptions of a nation in flux.” 100 Years of The Best American Short Stories is an invaluable testament, a retrospective of our country’s ever-changing but continually compelling literary artistry. LORRIE MOORE, after many years as a professor of creative writing at the University of Wisconsin–Madison, is now the Gertrude Conaway Vanderbilt Professor of English at Vanderbilt University. Moore has received honors for her work, among them the Irish Times International Fiction Prize and a Lannan Foundation fellowship, as well as the PEN/Malamud Award and the Rea Award for her achievement in the short story. Her most recent novel, A Gate at the Stairs, was short-listed for the 2010 Orange Prize for Fiction and for the PEN/Faulkner Award, and her most recent story collection, Bark, was short-listed for the Story Prize and the Frank O’Connor Award. HEIDI PITLOR is a former senior editor at Houghton Mifflin Harcourt and has been the series editor of The Best American Short Stories since 2007. She is the author of the novels The Birthdays and The Daylight Marriage.
I mixed and matched my favorite bar recipe and added chopped Butterfingers. Not only are these really simple, they're really yummy too! INGREDIENTS 1 box yellow cake mix 1/2 cup butter, softened 1/2 cup vegetable oil 3 cups powdered ...
Author: Shay Shull
Publisher: Harvest House Publishers
Let the Mix-and-Match-Mama Help You Get Dinner on the Table Cooking can be a chore, especially when you can't decide what to make. The Mix-and-Match Mama is here to help! Make suppertime simple with these fun recipes for each season and enjoy your time in the kitchen again. These meal plans make the most of seasonal produce, never have lengthy directions or hard-to-find ingredients, and don't take a long time to prepare. You'll also find lists of pantry staples, tips and tricks for streamlining your cooking, and dozens of ideas to make dinner easy and delicious. Spend less time in the kitchen and more time enjoying tasty meals with your family.
Sprinkle the crushed Butterfingers over the cream. Refrigerate for at least 1 hour, and up to 6 hours, before serving to let the cream set. NOTE: As of this writing, only the original Butterfinger bar is guaranteedgluten free. creamy ...
Author: Aki Kamozawa
Publisher: W. W. Norton & Company
The comprehensive guide to indulgent gluten-free dishes. Gluten-free food can be better than the real thing. In Gluten-Free Flour Power, food experts Aki Kamozawa and H. Alexander Talbot bring years of experience in professional kitchens—and countless hours experimenting on their own—to answer the call for delicious gluten-free food. Innovators at heart, Aki and Alex developed tasty dishes and easy tricks for boosting flavor at every turn. Starting with three all-purpose flour blends (including one suitable for soy, dairy, and corn allergies), they provide over 90 recipes designed to maximize flavor, texture, and taste in perfectly al dente pasta, crisp-tender buttermilk biscuits, flaky piecrust, and much more. With illustrated step-by-step instructions, Gluten-Free Flour Power is the indispensable cookbook for home cooks searching for reliable, satisfying gluten-free recipes.
Presents a system in which people can look up the spelling of a word they know only how to pronounce by sounding out the word, dropping the vowels, leaving only the consonants which are then presented with brief definitions, for example SPLR for speller.
Case study: Butterfingers In 1988 Butterfingers food bar was awarded its sixth consecutive entry in Egon Ronay's Just a Bite food guide - quite an accolade for a small, but dynamic, enterprise, situated in the heart of industrial east ...
Author: Brian Kenny
Category: Business & Economics
Written especially for owners and employees of small businesses, as well as students in this specialized area, this book, originally published in 1989, is a concise introduction to marketing in the small business. It focuses on the nature of marketing and the benefits of its applications, even where resources are limited. Stressing the marketing strategy issues and the need for marketing information, it discusses the scope and limitations of marketing and its relevance for small businesses. The book covers specific areas of marketing decisions relating to product, pricing, distribution and promotion and it also deals with specialist themes, notably international and government markets, franchising and technology. Case examples are included throughout the text, and detailed case studies are given at the end of each chapter.
Two new Moffat Rotary Turbo 3000 baking systems , officially commissioned by Lyndel Jack , Austrade's national manager - agribusiness and food , have meant a greater volume and more consistent quality of Butterfingers and Landers ...