Advertisement
YOU ARE HERE: LAT HomeCollectionsHot Chocolate
IN THE NEWS

Hot Chocolate

NEWS
January 9, 1988 | Associated Press
Patients of Anderson's Chiropractic Clinic who had been kept away from their appointments by nearly a foot of snow arrived by the wagonload Friday. Because of the snow, only two people could show up on Thursday. On Friday, the clinic arranged for a team and wagon to transport 30 to 40 patients to and from the clinic. "It was kind of chilly, but we had fun," said Patricia Bethel of Bristow, one of those who made the trip in the wagon pulled by two horses.
Advertisement
NEWS
February 24, 1994
Cup of J coffeehouse in Pomona features different types of live music, from unplugged to alternative to jazz, most weekend nights, along with a huge selection of drinks you don't need an ID for. Don't like coffee? No sweat. You can get hot chocolate or an Italian soda, or something else. Where: Cup of J, 3560 Temple Ave., Pomona. How much: No cover charge. Drinks range from 85 cents to $3, food tops out at $3.85 for an entree croissant. $3 minimum purchase Saturday nights. When: 7 a.m. to 11 p.
FOOD
April 6, 1995 | KATHIE JENKINS
No one leaves Chicago's Le Francais without sampling the silky chocolate sorbet, the rich chocolate creme brulee , the souffle that erupts molten chocolate or some other intense chocolate creation. Mary Beth Liccioni's desserts are so popular at the reknowned French restaurant that four years ago she and her husband, Roland, created Chocolats Le Francais, a retail and mail order business for the chocolates.
FOOD
February 28, 2001 | HESEON PARK, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
When winter's rains sweep through chilly Southern California, all I want to do is rush indoors, cozy up to a good book and prepare a steaming pot of chocolat chaud. Instantly, my thoughts wrap around the memory of the hot chocolate served at the chateau in Belgium. The Chateau du Pont d'Oie, literally "the castle of the goose bridge," made hot chocolate unlike any other.
SCIENCE
August 3, 2012 | By Thomas H. Maugh II
Archaeologists have found residues of cacao -- or chocolate -- on 2,500-year-old plate fragments from the Northern Maya Lowlands in Yucatan, Mexico. Although cacao residue has been found in cups from other sites that are 1,000 years older, this is the oldest trace of cacao in this northern region. Perhaps more important, it is the first evidence that the Maya used cacao for anything other than as a drink. The presence of cacao on a plate suggests that it was used as a spice or sauce for food.
NEWS
September 19, 2002 | ADAM BREGMAN
The Smell 247 S. Main St., downtown L.A. (213) 833-2843 Art, experimental music, punk benefits for anarchist causes, indie-rock, Japanese noise and underground film screenings make up the bulk of the entertainment at this club, which looks and smells like a squatter's camp. Having moved downtown from North Hollywood, this club is absolutely vital to the all-ages scene. What the kids say: "It's nice to have a club that's not solely based on making money." * Chain Reaction 1652 W. Lincoln Ave.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
June 14, 1996
Re "Saturday's Sundaes to be Parlor's Last," June 7: Reading of the closing of C.C. Brown's ice cream parlor in Hollywood was like reading of the unexpected death of a dear, dear friend. I cannot imagine my Los Angeles without the legendary birthplace of the hot fudge sundae and I am not coping with such tragic news very well. There are many memories of that wonderful place I grew up with: My first wide-eyed visit as an 8-year-old with my mother; an hour spent sequestered in one of its high-backed booths with my first date in junior high; a rowdy stop with a group of friends after my high school prom; a quick call to the place with my wife on our wedding day--she in her wedding gown, me in my tux; and my 5-year-old daughter's first wide-eyed visit there last year.
SCIENCE
December 5, 2013 | By Geoffrey Mohan, This post has been corrected, as indicated below
If you enjoy Pi Day (3/14) and Avogadro's Number Day (10/23), then get this: today is a Pythagorean triple date. You'd have to be a serious math nerd to recognize that the sum of the squares of 5 and 12 equals the square of 13. Which is exactly what the co-founders of the National Museum of Mathematics (MoMath) noticed. So, along with some 2,000 fellow math geeks and museum staff, MoMath co-founder Cindy Lawrence will help surround the most well-known right-triangle-based edifice in the country -- New York's Flatiron Building -- and execute a glow-stick proof of the ancient Greek mathematican's famed theorem.
Los Angeles Times Articles
|