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Is a descendant of the Acadian people who were expelled from what is now Nova Scotia in Canada during what has become known as Le Grand Dérangement from 1755-1763. The Acadian diaspora ended up all over the world those Acadians who ended up in South West Louisiana became known as the "Cajuns".
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It's a nickname for an Acadian. yeaaa boiii! im smart!! lol
The Cajun state is Louisiana.
"Boo" is a Cajun slang term that denotes a term of endearment to whom the person is speaking. The word is used only in informal situations and is to be used with friends and f…amily, otherwise, it would sound weird for complete strangers to have this said to them. Other words of endearment include: * Boo * Sha * Chere'
Bebe or l'enfant.
i had one the other day it was nice its basically just a sausage with cajun spices in
When the French settled in Canada, they chose two distinct regions; the province of Quebec, and the Maritime Provinces of Prince Edward Island, New Brunswick and Nova Scotia, …collectively known as 'Acadia'. In 1760, the British administrators of the Maritimes deported 13,000 or so 'Acadians' to Louisiana. These Acadians became 'cajuns', and still feel closely bound to their original francophone roots. ______________________________________________________________________ a person living in Louisiana decending from the original French settlers there. they have a distinctive culture-food, dance, etc.
I just read an article that states: "The Cheval Canadien ("Canadian Horse" in French) descends from horses brought by French settlers to Acadia, near Nova Scotia and New Franc…e (Quebec) in the 17th Century." Since those people were mostly expelled and are now what we call Cajuns, I'd say that the Cheval Canadien is as close as we are going to get to the original Cajun horses.
Ragin' and pagin' are two.
Do you mean powdered sassafrass leaves - file powder? Greenish and with a sort of lemony taste.
Acadien or simply Cadien
Frisson. Pr. (Frees-on). Slang that translates to Shivers- "It was so cold I got the Frissons" Can also mean Goosebumps. "When she sang she gave me the Frissons!"
Cajun's like rich spicy food, usually starting with a roux. Hot oil or fat is mixed with equal parts of flour and stirred constantly until either a light roux (very light brow…n in color) or dark roux (dark peanut butter in color) is achieved. Chopped onions, bell peppers, and celery is added. Then which ever recipe you are shooting for takes over. Cajuns like thyme, oregano, bay leaves and cayenne. Gumbos, for instance, mainly use chicken and sausage, but the old saying is, "If it doesn't run fast enough it goes into the pot".
Cajun is a bastardisation of the word Acadian which refers to the French speaking peoples who currently occupy the Atlantic provinces of Canada (especially Nova Scotia and New… Brunswick) and parts of the State of Maine. In the mid 1700's the British Crown banished a large proportion of the Acadian population of the Atlantic provinces to the then French colony of Louisiana, confiscating their land and much of their property. Obstensively this was done because the Acadians refused to swear allegiance to the British crown but in reality it was a big property grab. The cajuns currently form a large proportion of the population of South Louisiana and other bordering areas of the Southern States. They still hold on to many archaic French customs including a local french patois which, though it has quite a lot of local idiosyncratic content still follows the basic syntax of 18th century French. The Cajun culture is best known around the world for it's often spicy and strongly flavoured cuisine which is to a large extent based on the native ingredients from the low swampy "bayou" lands of South Louisiana, particularly seafood. Much of the popularity and world wide appeal of Cajun cookery can be traced to the adaptation of basic Cajun home cooking to haute cuisine by the chef Paul Prudhomme. So to make a long story short Cajuns are Americans and Lousinanans but they still have a strong affinity for French culture and for the Acadia of their forefathers.
'la personne de mot tendre'
No. Creole is a type of language that results from the combination of two completely different languages. There are more than 100 different creoles in the world. Cajun is just… an example of one of them.
se this Cajun seasoning for barbecue ribs, chicken, blackened fish, Cajun soups or sauces, blackened steaks, and blackened pastas. This makes a lot, so if you have a small fam…ily or do not intend to use it often, feel free to cut the recipe in half. Prep Time: 10 minutes Ingredients: * 1/3 cup kosher salt * 1/4 cup chili powder * 1/4 cup Hungarian paprika * 1 Tablespoon onion powder * 1 Tablespoon coarsely ground black pepper * 1 Tablespoon dried basil * 1 Tablespoon dried oregano * 1 Tablespoon ground coriander * 1/2 teaspoon cayenne pepper * 2 teaspoons dried thyme * 1/4 teaspoon cumin * 1/4 teaspoon white pepper Preparation: Combine salt, chili powder, paprika, onion powder, black pepper, basil, oregano, coriander, cayenne pepper, thyme, cumin, and white pepper until well-mixed. Place the spice mix in a glass jar and seal tightly. Store in a cool, dark place up to 3 months. Use this mixture for barbecue ribs, chicken, blackened fish, Cajun soups or sauces, blackened steaks, and blackened pastas.