Tags » Bacchanalia

Bacchanalia is Today's Religious Topic of the Day (03/22/15)

Taken from the Merriam-Webster’s Encyclopedia of World Religions

Here is a dose of daily religion from A to Z.

Today’s religious topic is as follows: 206 more words

#FelinaSilver

Crescive is the Shakespearean Word Of The Day (03/22/15)

Crescive (adj.)

Crescive means (adj). growing, increasing, developing.  Crescive is cited in William Shakespeare’s Henry V Part ! (H5 I.i.66) Ely says to Canterbury about Prince Hal’s growth: “Unseen, yet crescive in his faculty.” 6 more words

Poetry

The (Not-So) Secret History of Saint Patrick's Day

By Christopher Knowles

Source: The Secret Sun

March 17 is the day generally believed to be the death of St. Patrick, the British-born missionary who is credited with converting Ireland to Christianity. 1,514 more words

Culture

..of a March Monday...

…”The great vanishing Putin: this isn’t the first time he’s disappeared”…”Are you an icon? Do you want to be one? Life in a desperate society of self-adulating narcissists”…”Here’s a retirement plan: don’t”… 311 more words

The Educated Imbiber by Bacchanalia. Cocktails & Dining with Escoffier

It is clear that Bacchanalia’s Executive Head Chef, Ivan Brehm, is deeply passionate about food. As he rattles off the history and significance of each of the dishes that was presented, his infectious enthusiasm brings the diner back to the days of the American Bar of the Savoy Hotel, which was one of the early establishments to introduce American-style cocktails to Europe. 548 more words

Fine Dining

Kicking Things Off with Fringe - Part Two

It’s already been a week somehow. And what an incredible one! I’m not quite sure what happened. It’s all a frantic dust-blown haze of pretty lights, pub nooks, hot nights, cold beers, paradisiacal tiki dance floors and, of course, comedy, theatre, cabaret and circus. 1,339 more words

ADLFringe15

Blight camera, beside blue

*Image found HERE

Blight camera, beside blue

In a room with three chairs
Sebastian bleeds baroque to puddles;
how we anticipate the drowning
and how we twitch in disappointment. 109 more words

Poetry