Craving something delicious and sweet, but lacking a stove? Then stuff this in your glorious face and revel in its goodness. This snack is even kosher if you buy kosher popcorn and peanut butter; check for the certification.
You’ll need these things.
- a microwave
- a BIG microwavable bowl (the bigger it is, the easier it is to mix your snack)
- peanut butter (chunky or smooth)
- microwave popcorn (any flavor)
Ready? This is just how easy it is.
- Pop popcorn according to the directions on the bag.
- Put a spoonful of peanut butter and a spoonful of Nutella in your big bowl. Microwave that stuff for thirty seconds, stirring it halfway through.
- Once it’s all melty and divine, pour in your popcorn. Mix it around until the popcorn looks to be evenly coated or thereabouts. It’s not an exact science, you know?
- Let it cool, then enjoy. Freeze it if you like; it’s a different kind of taste/texture combo. Or, if you’re a badass, just eat that stuff hot. Lick the remnants of the Nutella-PB stuff off your fingers like a child, because being an adult in a dorm is hugely overrated.
My contribution to Tiana Tuesday: Song. I sketched this out To Sam Cooke’s (I love you) For sentimental reasons. That song always puts me in the mood to draw Tianaveen fluff <3 I especially love this part:I think of you every morningDream of you every nightDarling I’m never lonelyWhenever you are in sightI can just imagine them singing that to each other :’))) With nose kissies bc why not
Nabulungi Names March 2011- September 2012! - Covers all of Josh’s original names (Neosporin, Neutrogena). Gad/Rouleau/Krise/Blum/Gertner/James/Schrader-approved. There’s another one out there somewhere which isn’t too extensive so I figured I’d just omit it. But it’s out there somewhere!
“I think their primary prejudice is, Why does it have to take seven minutes to sing “I love you,” or five minutes to sing “I’m dying now”? I always say, “But that’s extremely fast.” Not in realistic terms, of course. But if you go to opera and expect realism, you’re really stupid. It’s not realism, obviously - even if we build a realistic set. Trying to express yourself about love in five minutes is fast. It can take two years to say that or to even understand that. Saying “I’m dying” in seven minutes is fast. Thinking about death occupies people from puberty through the rest of our lives. It’s the biggest existential question there is. But to express yourself about the feeling of dying, or the anxiety of dying, in seven minutes is actually pretty fast. My point is, in one evening, you go through in two and one-half hours what the rest of us spend our whole emotional lives living through. (…) It’s a workout, intense and focused - if you look for the emotional dimension and not the realistic one. Opera tries to show life as it is, not as it looks. (…) The reason it seems long is that we spend time on what’s important in life. When you look at your life, what’s going to define what it was? Not the everyday business, but the emotional highlights, disasters, or triumphs you had. That’s what we focus on in opera. and that’s because we have music.”
— Kasper Bech Holten (director of the Danish Royal Opera) answering the question “Do you think your average spectators have difficulty investing themselves emotionally?” in Joshua Jampol’s book Living Opera (via operanerd)