In a large bowl, combine the first seven ingredients. Crumble beef over mixture and mix well. Shape into four patties.
Grill burgers, covered, over medium heat or broil 3 inches from heat for about 4-7 minutes on each side or until a thermometer reads 160 and the juices run clear. Top with cheese. Grill one minute longer or until cheese is melted. Serve on buns with bacon and toppings of your choice.
A study of singers singing the National Anthem on YouTube shows THIS is the line that is most often messed up.
Incorrect Guesses: And the rockets' red glare, the bombs bursting in air, Gave proof through the night that our flag was still there, O say can you see by the dawn's early light, O'er the land of the free and the home of the brave.
Correct Answer: O'er the ramparts we watched, were so gallantly streaming.
In a small saucepan, combine the chicken, barbecue sauce and cilantro; heat through over medium heat, stirring occasionally.
In a large skillet, heat 1 tbsp of oil over medium heat. Add polenta; cook 2-3 minutes on each side or until lightly browned. Transfer to a serving plate; keep warm.
In the asame pan, heat remaining oil over medium-high heat. Add garlic; cook and stir 1 minute. Break eggs, one at a time, into pan. Reduce heat to low. Cook until desired doneness. Serve over polenta with chicken mixture.
You know how annoying it is when people a LOT younger than you complain about being old? Maybe this will help. We now have an OFFICIAL GUIDE to getting old.
A new survey asked people to name the signs you're getting old. Here are the top 15. So if these don't apply to you, you're NOT as old as you think . . .
1. Feeling stiff.
2. Groaning when you bend down.
3. Saying, "It wasn't like that when I was young."
4. Saying, "Back in my day."
5. Losing your hair.
6. Not recognizing any songs in the Top 10.
7. Hairy ears, bushy eyebrows, and extra nose and facial hair.
8. Hating noisy bars and restaurants.
9. Talking a lot about your joints, or your day-to-day aches and pains.
10. Forgetting people's names.
11. Choosing clothes and shoes for comfort over style.
12. Thinking cops, teachers, and doctors look young.
13. Falling asleep in front of the TV.
14. Needing an afternoon nap.
15. Finding you have no idea what young people are talking about.
It's always good advice to stay sharp and keep your eyes peeled. As one character says in World War Z, you never know, the most inconsequential things can be the most important.
To that guy, I say "thanks a lot!" It made me spend most of my time watching World War Z, looking for specific details that would bring light to the plot.
Set in modern times, former United Nations' employee Gerry Lane (Brad Pitt) is faced with the task of finding a solution to a worldwide zombie outbreak. What's worse is that he's not dealing with slow creeping hordes of walkers as in the show The Walking Dead. Nope, he's dealing with speedy, nimble, hungry, leaping rage filled zombes as featured in the 28 Days Later series. Make sure you lace those running shoes up.
World War Z is smartly played out with a tension that sustains the nearly 2 hour running time. It's not bloody, brain eating wall to wall zombie action, but rather a easy blend of drama and action with a soft end.
What I really like is that those who survive in this movie do so because they are survivors who pay attention to thier surrounding. They act and react to it, just like how one would survive in nature. Brains always beats brawn.
I read that Director Mark Foster observed ant populations in determining the movement and flow of his creatures. The image above relays that thought.
Look close to see Matthew Fox in his latest role and keep an eye on Mirelle Enos who plays the wife of our hero. Her lead role in AMC's The Killing is captivating and this film just makes me want to see more of her work.
Also note in the trailer, the family's game of 20 Questions could easily describe the pending zombie outbreak. See, I was paying too close attention to the details.