A roundup of free-for-all observations under the influence of nasty microbes, with a great egg recipe and a look back at how the red Sox fell apart in the bottom of the 10th inning at Shea Stadium against the Mets in Game 6 of the 1986 World Series. Blame it on Rich Gedman.
Quantum physics pays a visit to the ski slopes of northern New Mexico, and a fine recipe for genuine New Mexican green chile stew. (Note that it’s chile, not chili.)
Election over, and I utterly demolish my very old vow that I wouldn’t talk about my work as a crossword puzzle guy.
“Journeys Over a Hot Stove” returns with new, special editions. This one dips its toes into the murky waters of what cannot be, but is. What’s impossible that can also be true.
Some thoughts on elevation and clarity of sight, visual anomalies, and an easy-peasy homemade peach schnapps recipe.
Recalling a brief stay in Denison, Iowa, which you are unlikely ever to pass through, and a reprise of one of my favorite Tuscan dishes – Agnello in Salsa.
A bit of weirdness on a PBS shoot with Mike Farrell of M*A*S*H, and a bit of wacky accidental comedy as a refresher. Mike Farrell = Class Act, amazing guy.
I try to make the famous two-slit experiment in quantum physics simple and accessible. Uh huh. How do you do that when the final results are utter nonsense? Also a terrific, smooth and rich Bolognese sauce – much better than the recipe I posted years ago.
Many physicists think our universe is a kind of enormous hologram. I have thoughts on what they might be thinking, and what it means for you and me.
In which I remind you there are sometimes good causes just to nod and smile. Monomouths are rare, but daunting.