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Hey, 12oz Canucks...

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bagged milk and poutine ya fucking cunt!

 

 

beaver tail-not the real thing its a dessert

sour cream and brown sugar

back bacon

labats bleu

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Smoked salmon, prairie oysters, maple syrup, bison burgers, and a few others.

I don't recommend eating them all together.

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Smoked salmon, prairie oysters, maple syrup, bison burgers, and a few others.

I don't recommend eating them all together.

 

Yeah it doesn't sound to appetizing like that.

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canada is huge. as a country it has (should have?) a lot of different regional cuisines going on.

because its such a young country with a lot of things going on from region to region, its hard to define a specific cuisine.

 

what immediately comes to mind is the west coast thing which is heavily influenced from the diversity of the region. a large amount of fresh ingredients, seafood, with an asian thing going on. sort of like the california / sf scene.

 

head east into alberta, sask, and manitoba and you get beef, bread, and mashed potatoes.

i've never been farther east than man., so the rest is just what i heard but,

 

ontario...i have no idea.

 

quebec - poutine, maple syrup, keep you warm food.

 

the maritimes - eh, bay, thets git in the caaar and go to the baaar for some cod!

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20030626-poutine.jpg

 

What is this? I keep seeing it. It doesnt look too appetizing but maybe thats because I dont know what the hell it is...

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Cuisine of Quebec

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

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Quebec's traditional cuisine is today being rediscovered and is as rich and diverse as Quebec itself. The historical context of 'traditional' Quebec cuisine is from the fur trade period; thus many dishes have a high fat or lard content. This gives good energy in the middle of the cold winter.

 

[edit] Traditional Cuisine

 

Quebec is most famous for its tourtières, pea soup, baked beans, cretons, ham dishes, boulettes, stew of pig legs, maple desserts and St. Catherine's taffy. The temps des sucres (sugar season) is one of the oldest of Quebec culinary traditions. During springtime, many Quebecers go to cabanes à sucre (sugar shacks) for a traditional meal that features eggs, baked beans, ham, oreilles de Christ, and bacon, which they then cover in maple syrup. Associated activities are a horse-drawn sleigh ride in the woods and tire sur la neige- boiled maple syrup dribbled over snow, which then hardens, and is eaten as a treat.

 

Many traditional dishes are intrinsic to holidays. Réveillon, the Christmas Eve (or New Year's Eve) "feast," usually features items like bûche de Noël and tourtière.

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labatts 60 oz'ers or whatever that metric system translates 40s to, poutine, and being in bed with french canadian accented girls who are much younger yet legal heh

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