Advertisement
HomeCollectionsChicken Soup
IN THE NEWS

Chicken Soup

FIND MORE STORIES ABOUT:
FEATURED ARTICLES
NEWS
By Julie Rothman and Julie Rothman,SPECIAL TO THE SUN | January 30, 2008
Julia Rockwell of Pittsfield, Mass., was looking for a recipe for a chicken soup that could be made in a slow cooker. Kathy Krieger of Baltimore sent in a recipe for chicken soup that she has adapted over the years to make in her slow cooker. You'll need to allow two days to make this soup because her recipe involves a two-stage cooking process. The first stage takes eight hours; then the soup needs to cool completely so that the fat can be removed. Then the broth is returned to the slow cooker, and fresh vegetables are added in the second stage.
ARTICLES BY DATE
NEWS
By Andrea F. Siegel, The Baltimore Sun | March 1, 2013
When the new menu comes out this month at Chick and Ruth's Delly, an Annapolis mainstay where politicians' favorite meals are named for them, John R. Leopold's name won't be on the chicken noodle soup. Out of office - for whatever reason - means off the menu and off the wall behind the counter. The former Anne Arundel County executive resigned after he was found guilty in January of misconduct in office. The soup, however, will remain on the menu that is in the process of being redone, the iconic deli's general manager Chuck Munyon said.
Advertisement
FEATURES
By MICHAEL AND JANE STERN | May 12, 1991
KANSAS CITY, Mo. -- The biggest eaters we know come from Kansas City. They can lay waste to platters of fried chicken and cottage-fried potatoes, barbecue and baked beans, or just about anything you put before them. It's tradition.For example, look at the classic Kansas City fried chicken dinner: chicken by the platter, bowls full of mashed potatoes, green beans, gravy, sweet cinnamon rolls (yes, sweet rolls) and ice cream with chocolate sauce for dessert. This is a big meal! But wait, we left something out: the appetizer.
ENTERTAINMENT
By Richard Gorelick and The Baltimore Sun | August 23, 2012
PABU has recently introduced 'Satori,' a tasting menu designed specifically to give diners a foothold into the restaurant's izakaya-style dining. "With such an extensive menu, we really wanted to offer first-time visitors an easy way to taste signature items from every section so they can explore and discover what they like best," said PABU executive chef Jonah Kim. "The idea is to highlight some of our favorites ... so when diners return they have a base from which to be even more adventurous.
NEWS
By Dan Morse and Dan Morse,SUN STAFF | May 15, 1997
Throw an Oakland Mills High School freshman, the Internet and a poem about teen-age pregnancy into a pot -- and you've got some "Chicken Soup for the Soul."Amanda Dykstra, 15, will be published in "Chicken Soup for the Teen-Age Soul," the ninth book in a wildly successful series devoted to uplifting and poignant vignettes.The version for teen-agers is arriving in bookstores this week.Her poem describes how pregnancy changed her friend."Amanda's poem is very powerful," said Kimberly Kirberger, managing editor of the "Chicken Soup" series.
NEWS
By C. FRASER SMITH | December 25, 1994
The kinder critics think of empowerment zones as programmatic chicken soup, a thin broth of good cheer prescribed for stubborn fever: The patient will know someone cares, but his temperature probably won't go down.Less charitable, more political detractors see liberals heaving money at problems without regard for a history of failure dating to President Lyndon B. Johnson's much-maligned War on Poverty.A succession of big spending programs, according to this thinking, has done little to suggest that government can solve problems for cities and the poor.
FEATURES
By Dallas Morning News | May 26, 1998
First, the editors of "Chicken Soup for the Soul" took off after illiteracy by dedicating their first book and some of its profits to reading programs.Then they set out to boost the global climate with a plan to plant 18 billion trees that will double as food producers -- they'll be fruit-bearing.Now they're aiming big. The target: world peace.Don't laugh. In five years, co-editors Mark Victor Hansen and Jack Canfield have put together 17 "Chicken Soup" books -- collections of short, simple inspirational stories that have sold 27 million copies.
FEATURES
By Florence Fabricant and Florence Fabricant,New York Times News Service | February 24, 1991
At this time of year warm, comforting chicken soup often lives up to its reputation as a folk remedy. It nourishes aching, flu-ridden bodies and reawakens appetites numbed by head colds.Chicken soup is easy to prepare from scratch. But those whose households have nobody willing to tend a soup pot or who feel too ghastly to contemplate real cooking can pull an instant, condensed or canned variety off the pantry shelf. Delis deliver. And in a medical emergency, any of those versions will do.It seems to be the hot broth, not the love with which it has been prepared, that accounts for the supposed curative powers of chicken soup.
NEWS
By MICHAEL PAKENHAM | August 18, 1996
It is irresistible to call the little homilies soupy. It's inviting to alliterate them off as saccharine, sentimental, sugary, simplistic, sappy. They are what, in simpler days, were called "inspirational." Taken singly or as a whole, these stories first seem to have one common characteristic: to distill that infinitely, undecipherably complex thing that is the human experience into a smiley-face button.About 10 million copies of collections of them have been sold, which is identical to the worldwide sales of "Bridges of Madison County" and ten times the total sale of the 109-week best seller "Midnight in the Garden of Good and Evil."
FEATURES
By Jacques Kelly | March 6, 1999
WHEN WE GOT word recently that my sister was having a hard time with the aftereffects of a gall bladder operation, my family got in the car.My sister Ellen and brother Eddie took off from South Baltimore for southern Delaware. They fetched the patient from the hospital and opened an at-home field hospital. Why this call to immediate action?My ailing sister has 13-month-old twin girls and a boy only slightly older. This brood is now walking -- in every direction -- and needs as many adult eyes as the room can hold.
ENTERTAINMENT
By Julie Rothman, Special to The Baltimore Sun | August 21, 2012
Debbie Housden from Baltimore was looking for a recipe for chicken divan that she said was published in The Baltimore Sun at least 10 years ago. Martha Socolar, also from Baltimore, said she too cut the recipe from The Sun many years ago and served it to her family for years, and they always loved it. Seeing Housden's request reminded her to start making it again. While I received many versions of chicken divan in response to this request, this was the very recipe Housden was looking for. It is interesting that this recipe, unlike the many others I received for this somewhat common dish, is relatively low in fat thanks to the use of skim milk, reduced-fat cream of chicken soup, and reduced-fat cheddar cheese.
BUSINESS
By JAY HANCOCK and JAY HANCOCK,jay.hancock@baltsun.com | December 31, 2008
Outselling Chicken Soup for the Soul these days on Amazon.com is what one might call "Chicken Soup for the Investor's Soul." (Let's assume investors do in fact have souls.) Security Analysis by Benjamin Graham and David Dodd is climbing the charts despite a price of $140 for the newest edition, despite its 766 pages, despite chapter titles such as "Capitalization Structure" and despite the fact that it was first published early in the Franklin D. Roosevelt administration. At least two investment houses are distributing free copies to clients.
NEWS
March 30, 2008
Father Martin's Ashley, a nationally recognized inpatient drug and alcohol addiction treatment center in Havre de Grace, will hold its annual National Conference on Addiction April 10 to April 12 at Ripken Stadium. This year's theme, "A View from Within: Focus on Families," will feature authorities on addiction and, specifically, families and addiction. Topics will be of special interest to physicians, social workers, school and family counselors, psychologists, addiction treatment professionals, public health officials and hospital administrators.
NEWS
By Julie Rothman and Julie Rothman,SPECIAL TO THE SUN | January 30, 2008
Julia Rockwell of Pittsfield, Mass., was looking for a recipe for a chicken soup that could be made in a slow cooker. Kathy Krieger of Baltimore sent in a recipe for chicken soup that she has adapted over the years to make in her slow cooker. You'll need to allow two days to make this soup because her recipe involves a two-stage cooking process. The first stage takes eight hours; then the soup needs to cool completely so that the fat can be removed. Then the broth is returned to the slow cooker, and fresh vegetables are added in the second stage.
NEWS
By ROB KASPER | January 23, 2008
When the temperature drops and everybody seems to have a cold, chicken soup is appealing. Recently, medical researchers have said that chicken soup may contain a number of substances that could ease the symptoms of upper respiratory tract infections. Or as grandmothers have said since the beginning of time: "Eat some chicken soup; you will feel better." That is what I did, buying three chicken noodle soups in Northwest Baltimore County, taking them home and warming them up. So far, I have not caught a cold.
NEWS
By Bill Daley and Bill Daley,Chicago Tribune | October 3, 2007
The products sitting on my kitchen counter the other night were all items to be tested at home: a can of cream of chicken soup, a jar of curry powder, a tin of tuna packed in water. To that lineup I added, among other things, a yellow onion and a $9 bottle of sauvignon blanc. After looking to the back of the soup can for inspiration, I found that these ingredients lent themselves to a homey casserole. The result is rather old-fashioned. This is how so many moms of my youth used to cook when they were being "creative" and enthusiasm outweighed real ability in the kitchen.
FEATURES
By Karol V. Menzie and Karol V. Menzie,SUN STAFF | January 24, 1996
They're the oldest and the latest two words in comfort food: Chicken soup.When the flu bug bites, when the snowplow never comes, when the kids are cold and whiny, when the car pool road has been too long, whenever one of life's ills assails you, it's time to turn to this time-honored remedy. Chicken soup is everybody's choice."We have it every day, and it sells like crazy," said Clancy McClanahan, at the Wolfe Street Cafe, which serves the Johns Hopkins School of Hygiene and Public Health.
ENTERTAINMENT
By JOHN RIVERA and JOHN RIVERA,SUN STAFF | June 27, 1999
Once upon a time, in a land far, far away (well, California), two motivational speaker friends hit on an idea of writing a book of inspirational stories that would buoy the spirits of the downtrodden and depressed.They worked and worked on their manuscript until they thought it was perfect. But they took it to one publisher after another, and they all rejected it because, they said, it would never sell. They ridiculed the idea, saying people don't buy books of stories.The two friends didn't get discouraged, but persevered.
NEWS
By SLOANE BROWN | April 9, 2006
If green grass and beautiful bonnets are sure signs of spring, then the season was in full swing inside the Gaines McHale antiques store. Some 200 members and supporters of the Junior League of Baltimore had gathered for the organization's "Mad Hatter's Gala," which kicked off its "Celebrate Style! 2006" weekend. Lots of ladies -- including party co-chairs Christi Batch and Lisa Roebuck -- chose lovely straw hats to top off their springy party outfits. And then there were those who took off on the "mad" part of the hat theme.
SPORTS
October 22, 2005
QUESTION OF THE DAY NEXT QUESTION Which Super Bowl champion had the better defense - the 1985 Bears or the 2000 Ravens? Selected responses to today's question will be printed Monday on The Kickoff page. Please e-mail your answer (about 25 words) to sports@baltsun.com by 3 p.m. tomorrow. Include your name, address and a daytime telephone number for verification purposes. Good morning -- Leo Mazzone -- We look forward to your rocking in the dugout. Good thing Sam Perlozzo is more than a nodding acquaintance.
Baltimore Sun Articles
|
|
|
Please note the green-lined linked article text has been applied commercially without any involvement from our newsroom editors, reporters or any other editorial staff.