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Articles in regional publications that pertain to a wide range of North Carolina-related topics.

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13 results for Foodways
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Record #:
16340
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In a town dubbed \"Potluck\" in the northern Tidewater region of North Carolina, there are many ways of sharing food, all of which force communion between isolated individuals. The whole social interaction based on food is made possible because raising, catching, or hunting food is the core of the local economy and the center of a good deal of leisure activity. This economic foundation reinforces the seasonal round of foods that grace the table, the methods for cooking, and the people involved.
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Record #:
17091
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Two eastern North Carolinians, Dr. Pete Daniel of Spring Hope and Washington, D.C., and LuAnn Jones of East Carolina University, made key presentations at the fourth annual symposium of the Southern Foodways Alliance held recently in Oxford, Mississippi. The Alliance, a non-profit operating as a part of the Center for the Study of Southern Culture at Ole Miss, is working to \"celebrate, preserve, promote and nurture the traditional diverse food culture of the American South.\"
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Record #:
21890
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This article examines the early foodways of the Albemarle Region of North Carolina and the contributions made to Southern cuisine by the Native Americans and settlers of the region.
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Record #:
27475
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October in North Carolina feels incomplete without two classics: N.C. State's Howling Cow ice cream and ham biscuits from the First United Methodist Church Cary, which have been delicious fair staples for decades. Rooted in a spirit of community and agriculture education, these treats also tap into the fair's longer history and traditions.
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Indy Week (NoCar Oversize AP 2 .I57), Vol. 33 Issue 40, Oct 2016, p26, por Periodical Website
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Record #:
34876
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Sustainable Neighbors was founded by Fayetteville resident Marsha Howe to increase local food security. Many of the foods sold in grocery stores travel long distances which compromises nutritional quality. Howe created the organization to train people in home gardening and soil enrichment. Their goal is to give local community members the tools to grow their own food and have a healthier diet. To meet these aims, Sustainable Neighbors has partnered with several other organizations.
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CityView (NoCar F 264.T3 W4), Vol. Issue , October 2016, p54-61, il, por Periodical Website
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Record #:
37008
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For Kelly, the difference between supper and dinner is the food on the plate and the occasion being formal or informal. With those distinctions in mind, the author suggests that, since the South is a casual region, the evening meal should be called supper and never with a capital S.
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Record #:
36964
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Traveling around to each county in North Carolina, the author quickly found out that some of the most interesting food traditions come from those counties with a Native American population. Following in the article are interviews and some recipes from her travels.
Record #:
36634
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Article about folklife and the celebration of birthdays, Thanksgiving, graduation, rites of passage and festivals. How food and tradition vary in different populations.
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Record #:
36598
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The author talks about so much food we have grown in North Carolina for centuries is from Africa and other places. With new North Carolinians from other countries, new foodways and culinary choices are available.
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Tar Heel Junior Historian (NoCar F 251 T3x), Vol. Vol. 46 Issue No. 2, , p36-37, il
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Record #:
36334
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Usually an accompaniment to barbecue, hash, a food mostly native to South Carolina, is basically a stew made with meat and vegetables, but the base broth varies widely dependent on the individual. The best agreed upon time to make hash, however, is by the light of a full moon.
Record #:
36337
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Food is an integral part of the traditions in many people’s lives, including the author’s. At every holiday, celebration, event, a traditional or corresponding food was always prepared for the occasion.
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Record #:
36437
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The author traveled to all 100 counties in North Carolina to seek out local cooks and their recipes and stories. A sampler of this collection is reproduced in this article.
Record #:
36505
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Lake Eden Arts Festival (LEAF)’s philosophy is creating community through music and arts, and while they host various folk performances during their festival, the food is not to be ignored either. Chefs from as far away as Africa and as close at the local market gather to showcase the foods that are symbolic to them or their community.