It means your temperature was too hot. This sort of recipe is touchy and one needs to follow the directions to the letter.
i beg to differ,
its all about how you stir it
did you stir it to much you ask yourself?
No i haven't, okay, so it will come out sparkly.
- I'm assuming you're making this caramel topping stove-top the old fashioned way. One of my jobs is a pastry chef, and it's happened to even me so don't feel bad. One thing you need to remember to do when you're making caramel is to have a bowl of very warm water w/a pastry brush on hand. As the caramel is cooking, brush the sides of the pan down with very warm water. The reason being crystals have a tendency of forming along the sides of the pan. And sugar crystals also have a tendency to spread like a spot of mold on bread! The brush trick dissolves the crystals, thus preventing them from spreading. A squeeze of fresh lemon juice also prevents crystalization without adversely affecting the flavor, if you care to try that instead. Just wipe the sides of the pan with a damp (not sopping wet) pastry brush and keep it on low heat and whisk until all of the crystals have dissolved. It'll take some time, but it'll happen.
P.S. I abhor corn syrup and use it as little as possible. If you use the brush trick, you can avoid having to add that nasty goop known as corn syrup!
Yes, it was based on a true story
hes my Husband
Leprechauns can be followed by their trails, or by listening for the sound of their shoemaker hammers. Once found, a leprechaun must surrender his pot of gold. But be careful not to look away for a second or he will be gone.
Signs that a leprechaun has passed through are muddy, doll-sized footprints, lost green hats, or a shamrock dropped by the wee folk in their haste.
Leprechauns are most frequently seen by customers leaving taverns and ale houses.
A Pot of Gold
If you find a pot of gold at the end of a rainbow, it probably belongs to a leprechaun, so take it quickly.
If you should come by a leprechaun's pot of gold, you should not take it, but leave quickly.
Smd mah negus
There is no specific word for "leprechaun" in Spanish.
"Duende" is "fairy," which is almost as close as it gets.
"Gnomo" is "gnome," which is also close.
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I do not understand how she could legally could do this. Your settlement agreement should have some visitation allowed. If it does, you can enforce visitation, if the agreement does not allow you to have visitation, you either did something wrong or you sign a lopsided agreement that you will now need to contest. Good Luck
Leprechauns measure not longer than 18 inches and not shorter than 14 inches,
they are not unlike drarfs but are not related to them, they all have rust coloured beards.
well, u could go 2 Giant and Buy a box of lucky charms, and then study the box
Ireland has long considered green to be it's national colour. Irish football teams wear green, and people around the world wear green on St. Patrick's day. Rural Ireland has a green landscape (fields, trees, etc) and when many Irish poets fell upon harded times in cities abroad they would lament over the "Emerald Isle". St. Patrick used a shamrock to introduce Christianity to Ireland (each leaf representing one part of the Holy Trinity). Also, green was the colour of sympathy for independence in the late 18th Century when Ireland was still struggling for independence from Britain - so much so the Britain actually banned the "wearing of the green" around that time. On St. Patrick's day it is common for people in Ireland and abroad (especially those with Irish ancestors) to wear green - either a piece of Shamrock or a green item of clothing. For the past 31 years on Saint Patrick's day, New York's Fire Fighters also wore green berets instead of their usual blue caps. The berets date back to 1970, when the mother-in-law of a Bronx firefighter knitted dozens of the caps for St. Patrick's Day. 2005 was the first year the tradition was banned, as officials decided the firefighters should wear their proper uniform with the blue caps. The firefighters responded by wearing civilian clothes and their green berets instead of their uniform! Ironically, according to the Irish cultural group New York's Ancient Order of Hibernians, Peter Durkee, "When Ireland got its freedom
Leprachauns help make the gold at the end of the rainbow and one day will rule the world.
Ah they really exist!
Leprechauns are shoemakers.
Clurichauns are inherently Irish no matter where they're from, and always wear green. They have a knack of getting along with people, but also at getting away when there's trouble. They are very emotional and are frequently moved to tears or fisticuffs. Clurichauns don't really have pots of gold. Clurichauns and leprechauns are the same thing by 2 different names. Clurichauns like to sing, though not always well, and drink .... a lot! They are tird to the spirit of the land and people of Ireland: it defines their identity as a Kith and they are bound by the Dreaming go protect it. They spread out from Ireland even early and early Clurichauns in England were called "buttery spirits" (among other Kithain who were called the same.) They frequently live in old-fashioned pubs and inns, where they aid good proprietors and wreak mischief for bad ones. CLURICHAUNS ARE TRADITIONALLY SHOEMAKERS FOR THE FAE, BUT NEVER CARRY MORE THAN ONE SHOE AT A TIME SO THEY AREN'T SLOWED DOWN IN ESCAPES. The often carry snuff boxes not only for pipe smoking, but to aid in escapes by making their would-be captors blink and sneeze. They are considered Gallain by many Kithain, but the reasons are unclear. Clurichauns secretly refer to themselves as the Daoine Sidhe, a name they received from their mortal kin during the Sundering, and know their Kith to have once been very similar in the Sidhe before the Sundering. Clurichaun history links them to a hero named Mil, supposedly from Spain, who led them in conquest of Ireland against the Tuatha De Danaan in the early Sundering and they would secretly call themselves House Mil, or the sons of Mil. Then the Sons of Mil conquered Ireland, they drove the defeated Tuatha De Danaan underground into the raths and burghs and asserted their own rule above, only later retreating to the raths and burghs themselves during the later Sundering once the Sidhe had fled to Arcadia. The tradition Clurichaun courts of Hoouse Mil with their own kings lasted until the end of the Irish royal line in the 12th century, when the English conquered Ireland. The magic that binds the Clurichauns to Ireland consists of a prophecy given to the sons of Mil linked with the grace of the Tuatha goddess Eriu. When the Shattering came, Clurichauns as a whole stuck it out in Ireland, not retreating to Arcadia. They once ruled over the Piskies and their Pictish kin in Scotland, but it ended badly enough that Clurichauns resent Piskies to this day.
Irland, evey1 knows that! land of the Irish, home of the green,home of the shamrock(4 leaf clover), home of the Irish dance! and most important, the LEPERCHAUNS!!!!!!!!!!!!
No! They eat fruits and vegetables and that sort of thing.
It's Irish Folklore and it has it that if you follow the rainbow the "little ones" will leave a pot of gold at the end of the rainbow. These little guys were rascals and always playing tricks, so I wouldn't count on that pot 'o gold at the end of any rainbow.
Leprechauns made their gold from being shoemakers and because they danced so much they were always in need to repair shoes.
It has absoloutely nothing to do with Irish folklore, and, like Lucky Charms, is a purely American invention.Answer
The Irish scientist had a good understanding of the prism and like a lot of sayings of old the term "pot of gold at the end of a rainbow" is a shortened version of the original saying. What was originally said is "you are more likely to find a pot of gold than the end of a rainbow."
Leprechauns traditionally like to indulge themselves on rose thorns and guiness, but nowadays prefer to eat a less healthy option of fried chicken. However, if you ever tried to feed a leprechaun fried chicken you might end up losing one of your limbs so that they can obtain the food in your hand. This is 100% serious and I advise everyone to follow my advice. Thanks.
The leprechaun is a small fairy with a grotesque appearance. He is usually dressed in green with a leather apron, silver buckled shoes, a red cap, and spectacles on the end of his nose. Leprechauns are known for being shoemakers. Interestingly, leprechauns will never make a pair of shoes; they will make only one shoe at a time. Although they are quick to shun humans, leprechauns like to play tricks on them. If a leprechaun is caught (a difficult feat), he must reveal the location of his hidden treasure. If he is guiding someone to his treasure, and that person takes their eyes off him for even a second, the leprechaun will disappear.
I don't believe there is any connection except they are both Irish lore.
What has occurred to tie Leprechauns in with St. Patricks Day is that countries (Not Ireland) like America have taken all of the symbols associated with Ireland and lumped them all together in one stereotypical holiday. Shamrocks, leprechauns, blarney, green everything. Then there is a scurrilous rumour that Irish people are big drinkers, this may be the reason why everyone sees St. Patrick's Day as a day to tie one on an not feel guilty…they are just honouring the memory of St. Patrick after all. As for green beer? Well, I am sure St. Paddy would ner' touch the stuff.
$0. They are not real!
They are fictitious folk, and I am sure that if they were real they would like to eat fresh cream.
No. They come out in March on Leprechauns day at night.
It dates back to the days of slavery, when masters ordered their slaves to work harder. It's now a derogatory term for being subservient, especially on racial grounds. It is often used without any racial overtones to mean rushing to respond to a situation. ex., After accidentally setting fire to the vacant field, the four your boys were steppin and fetchin to put out the fire.
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