21.10.2011., petak


Vegetables grown in shade - Grommet draperies - Disney fairies canopy bed

Vegetables Grown In Shade

vegetables grown in shade

  • (vegetable) any of various herbaceous plants cultivated for an edible part such as the fruit or the root of the beet or the leaf of spinach or the seeds of bean plants or the flower buds of broccoli or cauliflower

  • National School were an alternative pop duo based in Oxford, England, featuring Joe Tucker (keyboard and vocals) and Ruth Smith (drums and vocals).

  • A plant or part of a plant used as food, typically as accompaniment to meat or fish, such as a cabbage, potato, carrot, or bean

  • A person with a dull or inactive life

  • (vegetable) edible seeds or roots or stems or leaves or bulbs or tubers or nonsweet fruits of any of numerous herbaceous plant

  • A person who is incapable of normal mental or physical activity, esp. through brain damage

  • Produce by cultivation

  • (grow) turn: pass into a condition gradually, take on a specific property or attribute; become; "The weather turned nasty"; "She grew angry"

  • (of a living thing) Undergo natural development by increasing in size and changing physically; progress to maturity

  • adult: (of animals) fully developed; "an adult animal"; "a grown woman"

  • (of a plant) Germinate and develop

  • (grow) become larger, greater, or bigger; expand or gain; "The problem grew too large for me"; "Her business grew fast"

  • Darken or color (an illustration or diagram) with parallel pencil lines or a block of color

  • shadow: cast a shadow over

  • Cover, moderate, or exclude the light of

  • represent the effect of shade or shadow on

  • Screen from direct light

  • relative darkness caused by light rays being intercepted by an opaque body; "it is much cooler in the shade"; "there's too much shadiness to take good photographs"

vegetables grown in shade - Grown Ups

Grown Ups

Grown Ups

Just because you grow older doesn’t mean you have to grow up! Comedy superstars Adam Sandler, Kevin James, Chris Rock, David Spade and Rob Schneider are at their hilarious and outrageous best playing childhood friends who reunite one holiday weekend to relive the good old days. It doesn’t matter that these five guys are now respectable businessmen, husbands and fathers. Once they get back together, nothing is going to stop these kids-at-heart from having the time of their adult lives. From the people who brought you Click, comes this hilarious and heartwarming film that proves men will be boys.

Adam Sandler and his frequent costars (Chris Rock, Kevin James, David Spade, and Rob Schneider) grope blindly for maturity in the genial comedy Grown Ups. Five childhood pals are drawn back together after the death of their former basketball coach; over the course of a Fourth of July weekend, they--along with their wildly attractive wives (played by Salma Hayek, Maria Bello, Maya Rudolph) and precocious children--loosen up, try to introduce their kids to the simple pleasures of nature, air some dirty laundry, and rediscover their friendship. In other words, it's a fairly formulaic comedy that veers awkwardly from gags (ranging from slapstick to mean-spiritedness) to sentiment (ranging from sappy to not entirely sappy). Its appeal will depend entirely on your feelings about Sandler and the rest of the gang--if you like this bunch of lugs (in all their prolonged adolescent glory), then you'll like this movie. If you don't, you won't. Everyone's in relaxed but good form; affable is more the comic goal than razor sharp. Expect gags about being fat, being old, prolonged breast-feeding, ogling hot chicks, flatulence, etc. There's some role reversal: it's the women, particularly Hayek as a type-A fashion designer, who need to learn the eternal cinematic lesson that family is more important than work. Featuring guest appearances from Tim Meadows, Colin Quinn, and Steve Buscemi. --Bret Fetzer

78% (16)

Grow Your Own Wasabi

Grow Your Own Wasabi

I am a great fan of wasabi, so in the summer of 2008, I planted "starts" in the garden of my summer home in British Columbia, near Puget Sound. Wasabi is notoriously difficult to grow - it requires plenty of water; shade to protect the leaves from sunburn; just the right mix of minerals and other soil nutrients; and two full years to reach usable size. I got the starts from, the main wasabi cultivators in the Northwest U.S. I love to eat wasabi in all forms, and make a point of seeking it out whenever I travel to Japan.

This is the whole wasabi, fresh from the garden. The Japanese use all parts of the plant - they grate the root to form a condiment paste for sushi, and pickle the leaves to make a spicy dish called wasabi-zuke.

Shade Carrot

Shade Carrot

This is what happens when you plant a carrot in a shady area and let it grow from spring to fall: not much. It was supposed to be purple. And much larger.

I give up on growing in the backyard. Guess we'll have to stick to the community garden plot!

vegetables grown in shade

vegetables grown in shade

The Secret Knowledge of Grown-Ups

Parents are always spouting these rules. Do they really care about nutrients and mattresses, or are they hiding something? Luckily, one fearless grown-up will risk his neck and his dignity to find out. Disguised as everything from a chocolate milk scuba diver to a giant nose, this counterspy uncovers the disturbing truth. And what he learns will shock you like nothing before. Startling suckface emergencies! Dangerous digit gangs! Powerful sumo cells! Those are just some of the secrets revealed in this book by Caldecott medalist David Wisniewski. But don?t let anyone catch you reading it-especially grown-ups. Who knows what could happen if they knew that you knew?

"Don't jump on your bed!" "Don't bite your nails!" Parents sure seem to have a lot of rules. To make matters worse, the reasons behind the rules often don't seem to make any sense. Could there be other, secret purposes behind these perpetual parental pleadings? Such is the premise of David Wisniewski's The Secret Knowledge of Grown-Ups, which has the look of a top secret, classified folder. A radical departure from his Caldecott Award-winning Golem, this book is pure wackiness. Inside, kids will find the "real" reasons behind their parents' rules. And, as Wisniewski reveals, grown-ups have more information than they let on--information pertaining to national security--that makes these admonitions essential.
Wisniewski's illustrations are bright paper cut-outs, featuring crumpled, torn "Security Clearance Required" documents that look freshly pilfered from a government dumpster. Although the conspiracy theories may be over a few young readers' heads, many kids will love the sense of getting an inside scoop. Suspicious youngsters will be delighted to find out, for example, that when parents tell you to eat your vegetables, it's actually to prevent vegetables from regaining world domination. Parents may roll their eyes and say, "Nonsense," but then again, they would say that, wouldn't they? (Ages 6 to 10)

Related topics:

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