In 1963, Alfred Heineken created a beer bottle that could also function as a brick to build houses in impoverished countries.
From a Mexican maitre 'd's mishap in 1943 to the gooey, orange stuff you put on your chips at the baseball game today.
This breaded pie made from seals has been consumed during the Lenten season since 1555
Isinglass, a gelatine collected from the air-bladders of freshwater fish like the sturgeon, is used in the clarification process of some stouts
How a struggling entrepreneur in Ohio saved his burger business during Lent and changed the McDonald's menu for good.
Each year on April 14, singles in South Korea drown their sorrows in a bowl of black noodles
Dominic Episcopo's red and raw images capture the spirit of Americana.
This tiki-era mixer, best served with rum, has a hazy past and an island-y bite
What was the best small town in America, where is the real Springfield and what does a 40-foot-long snake look like? We answer these questions
Thanks to the successful “Kurisumasu ni wa kentakkii!” (Kentucky for Christmas!) marketing campaign in 1974, Japan can't get enough KFC on Christmas Day
New York–based photographer Shinichi Maruyama has a knack for capturing motion on film
A food safety expert explains the scientific reasons why salmonella outbreaks in peanut butter—like the one earlier this week—are so common
Seifert uses simple tools to craft the details: two plastic putty knives and a five-gallon bucket to fill with extra sand.
Take a closer look at where the staples of the holiday dinner originate -- from farms across the country, both large and small
With over 500 different disposable plastic lids, the architect-collector has pieced together a history of American innovation and culture
Pilgrim interpreters from the Plimoth Plantation arrive at the National Museum of American History
Be happy this Scottish tradition is passé, your future marriage may have depended on it
Last Saturday, more than 100 mustachioed and bearded participants gathered in Wittersdorf, a town in eastern France, to strut their scruff at the 2012 European World Beard and M0ustache Championships
New York's state climatologist and a professor of atmospheric sciences at Cornell University, the columns of dust are more similar to a dust devil
Researcher Karen King announced today the stunning discovery that could is sure to send shock waves through the Christian world
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