Mark Twain on Food.

from
Behind the French Menu
by
Bryan G. Newman
Updated September 2018   

Mark Twain
Photograph courtesy of FotoGuy 49057

www.flickr.com/photos/fotoguy49057/13379538154/
                            
Foreigners cannot enjoy our food, I suppose, any more than we can enjoy theirs. It is not strange; for tastes are made, not born.
 I might glorify my bill of fare until I was tired; but after all, the Scotchman would shake his head, and say, “Where’s your haggis?” and the Fijian would sigh and say, “Where’s your missionary?”
   
From “A Tramp Abroad.” First Published 1880
  .
Mark Twain (1835-1910).
                
Mark Twain was born Samuel Langhorne Clemens in Missouri, USA. He was one of the most well-known journalists, authors and political satirists of his day.  Many of his works are still considered classics, and just as popular today as they were when he wrote them.
   

Mark Twain statue, Santa Fe, New Mexico
  www.flickr.com/photos/10186213@N07/8697096245/

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Bryan G. Newman
      
Behind the French Menu
Copyright 2010, 2012, 2016, 2018
   
For information on the unpublished book behind this blog contact Bryan Newman
at
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