WEFOUNDMARIE WOOLF: Editorial Portraits of Women in the News, The Year One Collection (2012-2013) (MARIE WOOLF The Year One Collection (2012-2013): Editorial Portraits of Women in the News)


Ramona Woo and my sister Marie Woolf, both of Greenville, South Carolina, have figured out the perfect balance of ingredients to make this version of spinach dip a real winner!

If you need a quick review, I have a photo-tutorial on cooking bacon in the microwave and one on grating cheese as well.

Once cooked, crumble the bacon by chopping it with a knife or just snipping it with a pair of scissors. Divide the bacon into two piles. One third will get mixed in the dip and the remaining two thirds will go on top of the dip.

Ramona Woo and my sister Marie Woolf, both of Greenville, South Carolina, have figured out the perfect balance of ingredients to make this version of spinach dip a real winner!

If you need a quick review, I have a photo-tutorial on cooking bacon in the microwave and one on grating cheese as well.

Once cooked, crumble the bacon by chopping it with a knife or just snipping it with a pair of scissors. Divide the bacon into two piles. One third will get mixed in the dip and the remaining two thirds will go on top of the dip.

There's a reason I opted out of syndicated print editorial cartooning years ago, even though it was cool, at one point, to be one of only four women in America doing it. There came a point where trying to gain, and keep, a panel on the opinion pages of newspapers was like being the world's greatest juggler, standing on one foot while spinning plates: by any name, folks, vaudeville is dead.

Newspaper reality in June 2013 is the huge, iconic Miami Herald masthead, rendered in neon and pegged to the exterior of an urban monolith, being removed -- letter by Gothic letter -- a few weeks ago ahead of the entire structure itself being razed. The prime Biscayne Bay real estate was sold to a Singapore casino and hospitality consortium in 2011 because the Miami Herald 's owner, the McClatchy newspaper chain, needed to raise cash. Again.

Not dead yet. Florida's most important newspaper is still publishing, inland, on a defunct former military base out of unfinished cubicles and unopened crates under the flag of "going digital" which, 20 years after the advent of good old America Online, is no longer considered a gamble.


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