History of the Automobile Ron London.
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Four Thousand Lives Lost. Alastair Walker. Telling It the Way It Was. David Jussero. Historical Dictionary of Railways in the British Isles. David Wragg. The TTC Story. Mike Filey. The Cost of Accidents. Guido Calabresi. Motor City Barn Finds. Oh Really, Riley? Jim Riley.
How to Ride a Segway. Ana Moreau. Painting the Town Orange. Pete Gershon. The Railway Experience. Paul Atterbury. Motorcycle Road Trips Vol. Robert Miller. Rumble Strip. Woodrow Phoenix. From Darkroom to Daylight. Harvey Wang. Thames and Medway Pleasure Steamers from Andrew Gladwell. Car wars. Graeme Davison.
Bruce Hamilton Yerman. Irish Railways in the s and s. Kevin McCormack. Hitchhiking in America: Using the Golden Thumb. Dale Carpenter. Four Murders in a Small Town. William Allan. Vintage Cars. Peter R. My Kind of Transit. Darrin Nordahl. Data Science and Simulation in Transportation Research. Davy Janssens. Changing Course in Urban Transport. Asian Development Bank. The Little Boy from Wagoner Hill. Clifford Zimmer. Carolyn Hart. Clear and Unbiased Facts About Trucks. Steven Miltenberger. Amazing Barn Finds and Roadside Relics. Ryan Brutt. Gordon Thompson. How to write a great review.
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You can remove the unavailable item s now or we'll automatically remove it at Checkout. Remove FREE. Unavailable for purchase. Continue shopping Checkout Continue shopping. You are in the Worldwide store Not in Worldwide? Good enough puzzle. I was bothered by 29D.
The word rule needed to be in the clue. It was easy to answer but was incomplete. DO have to be caught. It is only in the situation specified in the rule that it doesn't have to be caught. Is it important that one theme answer is plural? Also, the short loop videos are starting to be annoying. Shamu and Willy are not, technically, whales. So Matthew needs three more for his Mount Rushmore or two if he accepts Fudgie, as he should.
From: www. Not sure why, but I found this on the challenging side, for a Monday. It also made me hungry. What a yummy puzzle.. I have made all the theme answers.. A taco is the entirety of the tortilla and the contents, in this case carne asada. It's like confusing sandwich and bread. Clue: Ham and cheese holder. I don't think so.
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I had no BEEF with this puzzle. I enjoyed the mix of food and city. I also learned something. I had always assumed that Beef Wellington was named after the Duke of Wellington, and I was all set to complain that it was an outlier here, but Wikipedia informs me that the jury is out as to its exact origins, and that it very likely was named after the city of Wellington in New Zealand.
At Matt, "editor-at-large" is a common job title in the magazine biz. Sounds like you'd make a good one. Sorry I can't think of a fourth famous "whale" for you. Maybe James? Cute enough Monday but for some reason it grated a tad. That dish is American. Some people like soup. Mine is Irena Sandler. She should have many stgtues erected in her honor.
Hungry Mother: Try constructing some puzzles yourself and you might get the point: ease of construction. But hilarious insight on the what's for dinner question. They DID always say meat.
Welcome, Matt. Pleasant and accurate write-up. Thanks, and good luck with your crossword and other careers. Also always makes me think of the famous Dave Barry quote: "If a woman has to choose between catching a fly ball and saving an infant's life, she will choose to save the infant's life without even considering if there are men on base. Nice review Matthew, very articulate. I associate Peter Gordon with difficult puzzles so when I saw his name I wondered what was ahead. Solid puzzle as I expected from a pro. I second the motion to stop with those little video loops. It's hard to concentrate on reading with that constant movement distracting me.
That Alan Alda book title is pretty funny. When cheeseburgers are for supper the answer to What's for dinner? Just a little inside humor at our house. For those of you who get the Times for the puz and don't read the rest of the rag, Page 2 today has a write-up on the Times' crossword blog, Wordplay. Which I have never seen. Actually, until Trump got elected I never looked at page 2, either, but in November I stopped reading the first page for a while, so I had to start somewhere getting some value out of my 7-day print subscription, other than the puz, that is.
Anyhow, Wordplay uis apparently very sweet and polite and supportive, sort of a Mr. ROgers' Neighborhood for x-word people. They do mentuion that there are other blogs out there beyond the times, that critique the puzzles and viciously attack puzzle makers. Oh, today's puzzle.
An easy, pleasant puzzle with no junk. I generally have no problem with Millenials as a group, but when it comes to Toto, Journey, Styx all I can do is cry, "Why?!? Bruce R - What else might a sandwich hold? No problem with the clue here. The number of students in Michigan who fell for this web site always astounds me. This could have been fixed with less-direct clueing; Entree for a Ukrainian coward?
I'm not sure how substantiated that claim is, though. There's apparently some controversy whether Chicken Kiev comes from Kyiv, as well -- but they are all named for the capital cities of the countries named in the clues, so that's OK. I think Larry G answered the point about the plural sausages -- if they're going to be the entree, one is not enough. Thanks, Matt! And welcome back again Loren. I don't normally read page two because I read the NYT's for it's slightly right of center news reporting and pages two and three are mostly just advertising for the rest of the paper, not news.
Alan Beale's Core Vocabulary Compiled from 3 Small ESL Dictionaries (21877 Words)
What's most interesting to me is that all the communal events mentioned have occurred here, where we all "attack puzzle constructors. The concern for missing commenters. The fund-raisers and charities. As I said, this sort of self-congratulatory puff piece is page two normal, so not a big deal. But I still found it sardonically amusing that other blogs were referenced as "attacking constructors.
Apologies for not reading through the comments. Finish your cetacean MR? This is a crossword blog Was off the past week at a far-off remote northern lodge, tryin to do watercolor paintings. Didn't do many crosswords, but did play an Exploding Kittens card game and a 25 Words or Less wordgame with fellow paint slappers, some evenings. But, I digress yo, Matthew Stock. Nice blog write-up bullets, btw. Peter Gordon MonPuzs are always a hoot. A lotta crossword-constructioneer-potency potential, descendin upon a fluffy, friendly little Monday puz slot. Sorta like killin an ant with an atom bomb.
Thanx for the fun, Mr. Z - Sometimes page 2 is better than the actual article. Very variable. I agree with you totally about today's. Yes, they do seem to be unfailingly nice over there, but they're a bit smug about it, don't you think? Moreover, they have a scrolling system that could only have been invented by the Marquis de Sade. Now that I've discovered that a comment can be cut and pasted from one blog to another, I might go over there regularly, in addition to continuing on the Rexblog -- same as Lewis -- but I can't deal with their scrolling system.
Maybe I'll head over there now and beg them to fix it. My five favorite clues from last week: 1. One giving you the aye? Geometric figure 4 3. Primer finish 11 4. Private leaders 9 5. And I thought Rex was a prick. Young Matthew, just what are the Monday constructor's objectives. I mean you tell us one was accomplished, but not what the other was. And I think the reason Vienna sausages was plural because that the common usage. Surely the singular exists, but I cant recall ever coming across it. Have you? You sound perfect for public radio.
Condescending, self righteous and cock sure. I liked the puzzle Mr. Thank you. That is either the greatest troll of all time, or you truly are delusional. Either way, you win the interwebs today. Our guest blogger wants Mondays to be easy and still give him a sense of that aha moment like he's uncovered something difficult. No wonder he's disappointed with this "meat" puzzle. He wanted some cheese to go with his whine.
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I never thought of myself as a beginner even from the get go. My parents were puzzlers. Like most kids I've always considered myself smarter than they are and even though I didn't look at puzzles until I was 33 I seem to have inheireted their range somehow. Bruce R.
Rolls-Royce: past, present and future
A TACO is a tortilla. The tortilla can be made of corn or wheat and is folded. You then insert your favorite filling. If you want it fried, then you ask for a dorado. Please, though, do me a favor The phrenetic Pussygatos pictured above pounding away at the Laptop positively doesn't possess any pause in it's paws! Heh Heh Heh.
Monstro from Pinocchio is the obvious choice. Nice job on your initial writeup. A breath of fresh air for a blog now almost always weighed down by snark and sanctimony. Hey All! Matthew almost stole my intro! Entree entries. But where are the Buffalo Wings? No OOFs. The long Downs were nice answers. Overall, a nice grid, light dreck, fun theme.
Three F's. VERSE is not really a counterpart to chapter but a division of chapter;much like species to genus. None of these theme meats would be found on my plate - in fact, I get a headache akin to an ice cream headache just thinking of Vienna sausages. They were served in some sort of potato dish in grade school-high school, ick.
I had a slight hitch with AUTO's clue - had to give it a second look before getting the clue. Post-solve Googling brings me to an article about immortality so if that's your ambition, try being reincarnated as a HYDRA magnipapillata. Thanks, Peter Gordon.