fougasse


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fougasse

[′fü‚gas]
(ordnance)
A mine constructed so that upon explosion of the charge, pieces of metal, rock, gasoline, or other substances are blown in a predetermined direction.
References in periodicals archive ?
6 Grab each fougasse and spread them out by hand - it should transform into something beautiful.
4 WILD FLOUR BREAD Across the street from Osmosis, the back garden at Wild Flour is just the place to enjoy whipping cream scones and cheese fougasse.wildflourbread.com.
Grab a croissant, e1/40.90, at La Fougasse (25 rue de Bretagne, 3rd; 0033 1 42 723 680) on your way across the street to Cafe Charlot (38 rue de Bretagne, 3rd; 0033 1 44 540 330) for a cafe allonge (espresso with a little extra water), e1/42.20.
Smith by 'Fougasse' is handwritten text with colour drawings telling a charming story of an errant fairy adrift in London.
Mid-century bookstores were filled with volumes by Saul Steinberg, Virgil Partch, William Steig, Fougasse, Edward Gorey, Jean-Michel Folon, Roland Topor, and many, many others.
Four local women, including Fiona Gray, wife of the project's chairman Bruce, spent hours trying out new recipes on each other, and on the community, setting out a stall with different flavours of fougasse - a rustic bread, normally shaped like a ladder but which the women reinvented to be round like their waterwheel - and asking people to vote for their favourites.
I n Punch Goes to War, 1939-1945, the gamut of wartime attitudes, scorn at the fumbling bureaucracy of government (particularly the pomposity of the Ministry of Information and the calm, sardonic and ironic view of wartime postures, attitudes and confusion) is brilliantly captured in a series of cartoons by such master draughtsmen as Fougasse (Kenneth Bird, Punch's art director) E.H.
It is also possible to cut the loaf with scissors to create different designs like epi, which is a bread with a cut shaped like a stalk of wheat, or with a dough cutter to make breads like fougasse.
The two publications which you are enquiring about, regarding the first ``They make us smile'' by Percy V Bradshaw published by Chapman & Hall of London 1942, there are many examples of cartoon humour in the opening years of WWII Beginning with Bairnsfather of great war fame, subjects include Walt Disney, Fougasse, Illingworth, Low, Frank Reynolds, Lawson Wood, etc.
(1.) John Ashton, English Caricature and Satire on Napoleon I (London: Chatto and Windus, 1888); Will Dyson, Kultur Cartoons (London: Stanley Paul, 1915); Fougasse [Cyril Kenneth Bird], Sorry - No Rubber (London: Methuen, 1942); William Heath Robinson, Heath Robinson at War (London: Duckworth, 1978; first published 1915, 1916, 1919); JON [W.
When passing through Freestone on your excursion eastward, scoot into Wild Flour Breads (opposite Osmosis) and snatch up a loaf or two of the finest organic bread that butter (or if you still have goat cheese) ever melted on: seeded French, wildflour French, rye, three-seed whole wheat, cheese and herb fougasse, and more.