Create: Myth, Mealtimes, & Matinées

  • on June 13, 2022
  • Likes!



From creation myths to Frankenstein, croissants to cornflakes, through breakfast & dinner & matinées, and finishing with a short …

Article Categories:
DINNER

Comments

  • don't think Kelogs would have liked to know about sugary cereals, even worse the chocolate ones hehehehe : )

    Mangito June 13, 2022 3:43 am Reply
  • 11:45 "ArcLight" is the name of a chain of cinemas in the US, so this made me wonder if there was a theatrical connection here too. According to the Edison Tech Center of New York, carbon arc lamps were valued in early Hollywood film production for their intense light, which was good for filming interior scenes. They were even used as a light source to project those same films in theaters. But early arc lamps emitted carbon monoxide, extreme heat, and sparks, creating dangerous working conditions for actors. In theaters, they burned and electrocuted technicians and caused many fires.Yikes.

    Rene Flores June 13, 2022 3:43 am Reply
  • Whatever happened to the old Swiss doctor Bircher and his muesli? All things considered, that is by far the more wholesome food than cornflakes, since it also contains raisins, nuts, fresh apples and all kinds of other goodies, and yet still considered to be a breakfast "cereal".

    Thomas Vieth June 13, 2022 3:43 am Reply
  • Yes i always learn something new 😁😁have you done the etymology of “hungry” why do we feel hunger and not…hung? It’s more like anger and angry but we do have angst, just like we have thirst 🤨

    Aster Farwoods June 13, 2022 3:43 am Reply
  • French "dejeuner" means breakfast but obviously also has the same source as the word "dinner". I never realised that…!

    Hugo van Galen June 13, 2022 3:43 am Reply
  • In northern England we still use dinner to mean lunch.

    Nicholas Smith June 13, 2022 3:43 am Reply
  • Great video! Reminds me of that tv series 'Connections'.

    alltoohuman01 June 13, 2022 3:43 am Reply
  • I try to remember all the interesting origins of expressions you share just so that way when one day when someone goes "huh, I wonder why we call it the "limelight"," I can just whip out these etymological trivia facts at them.

    Mary Gebbie June 13, 2022 3:43 am Reply
  • I know I'm late to the party, but fascinating as always.
    You always learn new things from these videos. 🙂
    Also, I have to commend you on how you attribute the images you use at the end of every video and in the show notes. You're doing it right! Keep up the great work!

    Hattmannen Nilsson June 13, 2022 3:43 am Reply
  • Bekfast!

    The7th June 13, 2022 3:43 am Reply
  • This was a fascinating video. I love how interconnected things are. This allows us to see that no idea is entirely original, but owes something to the past. Thanks for creating this!

    Kyle Marshall June 13, 2022 3:43 am Reply
  • the word for poetry comes from the Greek word for create

    John Adam Robert Hughes June 13, 2022 3:43 am Reply
  • Brilliant video! Such interesting connections 😀

    Cogito June 13, 2022 3:43 am Reply
  • 11:56 "as it turns eut" Canadian detected xD
    Thanks for another great video!

    Glifosfato June 13, 2022 3:43 am Reply
  • hell yea

    KRAKATIK June 13, 2022 3:43 am Reply
  • light bulbs are NOT vacuum!
    they are filled with inert gas. in vacuum the filament evaporates rapidly and thus the vacuum bulbs design was scrapped in no time.

    Silly Sad June 13, 2022 3:43 am Reply
  • 'lime light"…. love it.

    ron johnson June 13, 2022 3:43 am Reply
  • I had to look up the lunar phases, if the crescent moon was still called a crescent after the full moon, since that phase is not exactly growing anymore. Turns out that phase is called the Waning Crescent and the other phase (before the full moon) is called the Waxing Crescent. So is waxing another word for growing? Wiktionary isn't very helpful here: https://en.wiktionary.org/wiki/waxing

    Willem van de Beek June 13, 2022 3:43 am Reply
  • Wow. This channel needs more exposure. This is awesome content.

    Stilllife1999 June 13, 2022 3:43 am Reply
  • Crescere is the inchoative form. It means "to grow continuously" or "to keep growing."

    weehawk June 13, 2022 3:43 am Reply

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published.