In the article written by Maged Al-Kholidy "Is there love for the sake
During the past five years, the volume of sake
brought from Japan has grown about 14 percent a year (987,475 gallons in 2007 and estimated at more than 1 million gallons for 2008), with an estimated total retail value around $150 million.
Hiroshima, Akito and Fukushima are some prefectures known for their sake
When couples marry, they seal their bond by exchanging a prescribed number of cups of sake
in a stylised ceremony called san san kudo.
Before shooting Atomic sake
I had a synopsis for a feature, and then I got some development money from SODEC in 2000.
Yoshikawa Prefectural High School first offered the program in 1957 in response to local residents' requests to train young people in the techniques of sake
making, and has established a reputation for turning out some of the country's finest brewers.
To serve: Divide veal, scallions, Brussels sprouts, sake
, bone marrow and bouillon into four bowls.
Before selling its entire stake in Fukumusume, Asahi Kasei will transfer the refined sake
and synthetic sake
divisions at the parent firm to the Kobe-based unit, the company said.
How much security will we sacrifice for the sake
Of course, this seminar provides an ideal opportunity to spotlight your hand-painted porcelain teapots and cups, as well as sake
pots and cups.
In his effort to sell Americans on sake
, Grif Frost, owner of Forest Grove-based SakeOne, has introduced the Y Daiginjo Sake
Collection -- the first Daiginjos ever made in America.
The leaflet quoted from Isaiah: "For the sake
of Zion I will not be silent; for the sake
of Jerusalem I will not be still.
It is the author's story of founding Land's Sake
, a community farm and forest in Weston, Massachusetts, a suburb of Boston.
As the chute splashes upward in ornate spikes and crests, the water seems to leap away from the logic of gravity (history) and into some autonomous, supernatural realm of play for play's sake
--or reproduction for reproduction's sake
dele jegede's essay on Yoruban arts contrasts an African view of "art for life's sake
" with the Western concept of "art for art's sake