hot dog

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hot dog

Chiefly US a person who performs showy acrobatic manoeuvres when skiing or surfing
References in periodicals archive ?
This means that it cannot call the frankfurters it produces Spis frankfurters.
The German invention, which the USA adopted as its own signature street food treat, is traditionally a grilled sausage (or a steamed Frankfurter if you're a purist) served in a sliced bun with mustard, onions, ketchup and sauerkraut.
Scientists in Brazil investigated the effects of salt substitutes on the textural, microstructural and sensory properties of low-cost frankfurter sausages produced using mechanically deboned poultry meat (MDPM).
3 While they are heating, thinly slice the frankfurters and then chuck them in with the beans to heat through.
With consumers gobbling up tens of billions of hot dogs annually, and the typical frankfurter packing 80 percent of its calories from fat, hot dogs have become a prime candidate for reformulation.
Felix Frankfurter is often identified as one of the most influential American jurists (that is, legal scholars) of the twentieth century.
Add the potatoes, frankfurters, bay leaves, some seasoning, and gently mix.
In experiments, they surface-inoculated frankfurters made of 70% beef and 30% turkey with Listeria or E.
Add some rocket leaves to each and a frankfurter, along with a squeeze of mustard and ketchup (optional).
Whereas Benjamin was a marginal figure in Weimar culture, Kracauer was temporarily at its center: a successful highbrow journalist, the feuilleton editor of the influential liberal daily Frankfurter Zeitung, he was both sympathetic to and skeptical of the Hegelian-Marxian vanguard project of Ernst Bloch, Lukacs, Benjamin, and Adorno.
Within 50 years there were 2,000 artificial colors, used to color wool, silk, cotton, linen, hair, leather, paper, bones, ivory, feathers, straw, furniture and frankfurters.
During the first two years of business, I lived on frankfurters and became an insomniac from stress and worry," says Hayes.