"Monday dinner: green drink #73, emergency stew #20, noodles #27, bread sticks #38, criss-cross cookies #91."
Homegrown Evolution looks at a 60s-era Mormon survival manual called Passport to Survival.
As far as I can tell, these tomes assume we're, "in the last days," a period for which the Latter Day Saints hierarchy suggests keeping a two year supply of food for your household. Having just seen the grim Cormac McCarthy/Viggo Mortensen vehicle The Road and not wanting to have to resort to cannibalism (those folks at the Wal-Mart sure don't look appetizing!), I cracked open my Mormon survival books starting with Esther Dickey's Passport to Survival.
The astonishing thing about the 110 recipes in Dickey's book is that they make use, almost exclusively, of only four ingredients: wheat, salt, honey and powdered milk. This makes Passport to Survival one of the most unusual cookbooks ever written.
Passport to Survival: Mormon survival manual
An entire genre of Saturday Night Live-style skit humor–what if celebrity x were absurdly cast in role y?–is made obsolete by deepfakery.
You gotta give it to these French-speaking folks for trying to pronounce these difficult-for-them English words. And you gotta give it Frenchly, the makers of the video, for making the words more challenging as it goes along. Psychophysicotherapeutics, anyone? [via; Previously]
One letter different, but a world apart.
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