Monday, October 26, 2009

Once Again, Texas Leads the Way

Unique sandwich gains national fame: "Who would've imagined eating cornbread would be a unique adventure?

Keith and Connie Dersham of Michigan discovered how magical it can be while stopping last week in Jefferson to dine at Kitt's Kornbread Sandwich & Pie Bar, a restaurant renown for its homemade cornbread sandwiches.

'It's an experience,' Dersham described after eating a cornbread sandwich, dubbed 'The Texan.' The entree, which has chili and cheese sandwiched between golden cornbread, is the only sandwich that must be eaten with a fork."

Aside: Is it just me, or has anyone else noticed that there are only a few people left who understand the correct use of renown?


Randy Johnson said...

That sentence doesn't make sense the way it's written. "..a restaurant renown for its..."

Anonymous said...

renowned (comparative more renowned, superlative most renowned)

more renowned
most renowned

Famous, celebrated, or well-known.
a world-renowned flautist

That's almost as bad as "No," she hissed.

Well, not quite.


Todd Mason said...

Well, I've decided, if you almost whistle while you whisper "No," it almost hisses...

Anonymous said...

Anyway, as far as I'm concerned you can't go wrong with cornbread.