US National Anthem in minor key.
Can this be the trailer music for the next dystopian movie?
I got your backs, guys.
2. (I couldn’t track down the actual recipe for the second picture, so I’m just going to assume it’s Chocolate Coffee.)
3. Again, I couldn’t track this one down, but I think it’s an ice cream cake. Here’s ten different recipes for ice cream cakes in exchange for not finding that particular one.
6. This cake is supposedly from a restaurant or high-end bakery, but I wasn’t able to find the source or recipe for it. Sorry!
7. I know what these are! York Peppermint Patty Brownies!
8. yeah i’m pretty sure this is just a disassembled oreo smore thing it’s sort of self-explanatory
9. *shifty eyes* I couldn’t find this one either but here make this instead
10. My only guess for these is homemade ding dongs.
Why did Fall Out Boy not make this an actual thing.
This is a real thing. A real frying pan you can buy.
I have a mighty need.
Alexxa. We need one.
may all your bacon burn
Ben & Jerry’s Baked Alaska Sundae:
(makes 1 serving)
- Your favorite cookie, frozen in the freezer for 20-30 minutes
- 1 scoop of your favorite Ben & Jerry’s Ice Cream
- Marshmallow spread (enough to cover the ice cream)
- Add a rounded scoop of your favorite flavor of Ben & Jerry’s ice cream to a frozen cookie, then put in the freezer for 30 minutes.
- Preheat the oven to 500 degrees F (260 C).
- When ice cream and cookie are frozen, completely cover the ice cream with a layer of marshmallow Fluff.
- Keep in the freezer for 30 minutes or until you are ready to bake.
- Bake on a cookie sheet for 3-5 minutes, or until the fluff starts to brown. This can also be done with a brulee torch if you have one. Enjoy!
Watching the Golden Globes last weekend reminded me of a conversation dotiscute , thingofthings , and I had, in which we decided Jesse Pinkman and Will Graham should retire to a cabin in the woods where manipulative assholes cannot come past the front porch.
at what point in history do you think americans stopped having british accents
Actually, Americans still have the original British accent. We kept it over time and Britain didn’t. What we currently coin as a British accent developed in England during the 19th century among the upper class as a symbol of status. Historians often claim that Shakespeare sounds better in an American accent.