Funny Name, incredible food

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No one can really understand the culture of a country without first experiencing its food and drinks. Chinese cuisine has been developed so highly that it has reached the status of an art form, have adapted freely and changed fluidly with time. The stories was originated in the early Qing Dynasty in Jiangshu province tells on a homeless, starving beggar wandering along the village when he caught sight of a chicken. Desperate for food, he killed the chicken by pulling off the neck. There is a beautiful legends regarding the birth of this dish – Crossing the Bridge Noodles. In the South Lake in Mengzi County, south-east of Yunan province boasted an extremely beautiful scenery where many imperial scholars would studied hard to become an official at that place. It was translate words by words from Chinese, which possibly terrify lots of diners and making them think that they are visiting an uncivilized tribe in a jungle.

Proper English translation should be “Spicy Ox Lung Slice”. There is a romantic story of the origin for this famous Szechuan dish. It is a dish originates from Eastern China which the history of it goes back to the Sui Dynasty. The dish name was inspired from the shape of the meatball which is supposed to resemble the head of a lion, stewed with cabbage. It is usually served in a set of four.

During the Yuan Dynasty, a famous dramatist wrote a play which told how the dish was born – A man needed to pay off debt so he sold his daughter, Dòu É to his creditor as a wife for her son. There are many stories been told on its origin. One of them, a common story was about a scholar travelling by foot to the Imperial court for the examination during the Qing Dynasty. He preserved all his food for the journey in a clay jar used for holding wine while he travelled with other fellow scholars. It is only refers to young bird being slaughtered for meat before it can lay eggs. French call it “Poussin” and English is refer to “Spring Chicken”.

Slow the fire, hold the water, it comes alive when the time is right. During the Spring Festival in that year, villagers brought him so much of pork and wines. A nice fatty pork is the key and in fact the fattier the better. The pork should be so tender that it can easily separate into small pieces with chopsticks.

When we went to China for a holiday, on one of the menus, I remember seeing the dish ‘Virgin Chicken’ as ‘Chicken Without Sexy’. Perhaps you should edit your post. Balitong, one of the most recognise seafood in Penang island but few dares to consume it. My mum loved to boil pig brain soup with Chinese herbs for my dad back in the old days. One of my favourite food in Penang and still craving for it every single day is cockles. It was my of my favourite dishes from my mum’s cooking. Congee are basically rice cooked in a lot of water to form a think or creamy consistency.

In Malaysia, we called it Porridge. My English-ex liked Chinese food, because of me perhaps. Bang Chang Kuih”, also called “Apom Balik” in Malay is a very popular snack in Malaysia. Enter the characters you see below Sorry, we just need to make sure you’re not a robot. Remember a cookie composed of soft marshmallow gently pressed between two soft vanilla wafers? They were packaged in twin blue cellophane-wrapped boxes. One of our readers sent us this photo!

Funny Name, incredible food

Food memories are the foundation of personal experience. We fondly remember foods we love and the people we shared them with. We have no doubt the exact cookie you remember existed. From early industry to present day, commericial cookie competition has been fierce. I seem to remember the package vividly, but not the name on the package.

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Any help with that name would be greatly appreciated. This was back about 1950 or so , in NJ. They were way better like this. We even wrote a letter to the Nabisco Co.

I think they wrote back . Hadnt thought about them in about 50 years. Oh yes, I do remember them wellnot only how great they were, but how they also used to stick to the packagingand I remember the packaging as being waz paper and not cellophane. And how my brother and I would fight over themand “squish” them down to eat them. I mentioned to a colleage in MA and he said he never heard of them-that they must have been a NY thing!

I was born in 1961 and remember the marshmallow sandwiches – I also was a fan of chocolate snaps. I remember these and have been searching for the name of them for years! I’ve contacted Nabisco and never received a reply. I am 38 and vividly remember buying these in Acme when I was 5, so they were around in 1970. I can picture the box perfectly. I think the name of the marshmallow cookie was called “Mellow Wafer. I ate them in the 50s and 60s, and my daughter says she had them in 1976 or 1977.

In fact, she recently asked me to try to find some for her, which is how I found your posting. Marshmallow pressed between 2 vanilla wafers. We couldn’t think of the name of them. I came upon your website and now I know that they were called . My dad was born and grew up in Brooklyn. His parents lived in the same brownstone row house for several decades.

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3 of us were trying, again, to remember- it was definitely not “marshmallow sandwiches” they were delicious and my kids loved them back in the 60s and 70s! The last time I recall even seeing them was around 1974-1975, maybe even a little earlier than that. I was only about 4 or 5 years old and I lived In Riverdale in the Bronx, N. They were really good and I don’t know why we can’t buy them today. I remember the thin box they came in, the gooey orange stuff that held the marshmellow to the cookie Will they ever make it back to the shelves again? I was sitting here thinking about a cookie that i remember when i was 4 or 5 in the early 60’s.

I’ve asked so many people about that cookie and noone remembers, even my siblings. I loved em and I’m just responding to thank you for this site. Think there’s a chance Nabisco would ever consider producing them once again? They were definitely packaged in a medium-blue wrapper. Yes I remember Nabisco’s Marshmallow Sandwiches!

They were in the “cookie basket” in my kindergarten class in 1960 on Long Island. I remember having them in the 70’s as well. They came in a small blue wrapped double pack. I know that they never had jelly, but I do think if they were in the box for anytime the marshmallow kind of made a sticky syrup that got on the inside of each cookiemaybe that’s the jelly that some people are remembering. People would answer with various, but incorrect names. So this Baby Boomer took it upon herself to contact Nabisco.

Not only did I want the correct name, but I wanted to urge them to bake that again. Sadly, Nabisco has not plans to bake them. I remember that pulling them apart while keeping the marshmallow intact was a feat that was only sometimes accomplished. Are you talking about Louie’s on Roosevelt Street? I saw the picture of the box for the Marshmallow Sandwich and it doesn’t say anything about apricot. Do you guys have the right cookie?

They said they had stopped making them around 1975. I’m not disputing that the cookie was discontinued by Nabisco in the 70’s — I’m sure it was. I just think my lucky box had been hidden in a corner somewhere gathering dust for 15 years. By the way, they were as good as I remembered.

I eat them while we shopped! I remember the blue package with the Nabisco in the corner, but I cannot remember the name. If the name was Marshmallow Sandwich Cookie, that would explain it! This was my favorite cookie when I was growing up in the Bronx in the 1950’s.

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I always thought it had a name other than “marshmallow sandwiches,” but when I e-mailed Nabisco a few years ago to ask them the name, they didn’t appear to know it, either! The cookie part was soft and crumbly and melted in your mouth, and the marshmallow filling was just right, not too sweet. It was sort of a Poor Man’s Mallomar. Everyone I’ve asked said they wanted to kill me because they could taste them, but no one could remember their name.

Funny Name, incredible food

I’m so happy my co-worker found this information for me. I have been searching the web for at least two hours and have finally come across your site, giving me the name! It was always difficult to stop eating them! We grew up in New York and still live here. As kids my brother and i used to have contests to see how many we could stuff in out mouthes at one time. In talking with my friends, they all had a different method of eating the delicious sandwiches.

Thanks so much for bringing back the 50’s. They didn’t have jelly in them. I wish Nabisco would make them again. I catch myself looking for them on the cookie isle in grocery stores knowing that they have not been there for over 20 years but I always hope that maybe Nabisco will start making them again. I thought I was crazy to still be thinking about them and that I was the only person that remembered them. I can remember the box as being light blue and white and I remember they were packaged like mallomars.

Every time I go into a new grocery store I always scout out the cookie aisle just in case. I was so thrilled to find your website to see there are other ‘nuts’ like myself out there. I would love to see a photo of the old box! As my 6 year old and I were eating mallomars he asked what my favourite cookie was when I was I kid . They did have a thin layer of orange jam inside!

They were my favorite and I’ve been looking for them for the longest . It was a twin blue pack, I loved them. Like everyone else, I too remember those luscious little beauties! I can still remember using my thumbnail to carefully separate the two boxes. So, where do we sign the petition? Jersey City owned by a nice old man who allowed me to buy them on “credit” anytime I wanted to. I remember them exactly as you describe them, and they did have somesort of very thin layer of jelly or maybe it was honey.

My family is from New york. Glad I finally tried the internet and got the answer. We grew up in the Bronx in the 50’s and fondly remember eating them with a nice cold glass of milk. I would love to introduce them to my children and someday my grandchildren. I had thought perhaps Nabisco didn’t sell them in my area anymore, so anytime I went out of state I checked in the local grocery stores.

They were easy to eat, you could definitely polish off one of the two boxes at one sitting. I sure do remember these Marshmallow Sandwiches. Oh boy, did I love them. I lived in Coney Island and then Riverdale N. Y during 1975-99 and loved them as a child. I’m 40 and grew up in Queens and Marlboro, NJ. I was born in Beaumont, Texas in 1957.

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My mom would buy them far me and then when I was old enough to walk to the store myself I would buy them for myself. Wish we could get them again. I thought I was losing my mind. I thought they had a different name. Does anyone else remember anything called a dromedary cookie?

I was beginning to think I had dreamt them up. My grandfather used to buy them for me when he walked me home from kindergarten in Waterbury Ct, circa 1959. My grandmother used to keep them around for us kids – maybe because there was no risk of getting chocolate on our Sunday clothes the way you could with Mallomars. Where I grew up in New York City they were readily available.

Years later, as a young adult, I got nostalgic for them and bought a package. Who knew marshmallow could get so hard? They us eto stick to the wrapper but when you put them in the refrigerator, they wouldn’t stick and tasted even better. Add a glass of cold milk and nothing was better. However, I do not remember them by that name. We use to buy ours in a place that is long gone and forgotten by most, a supermarket called Bohacks.

Thanks for a trip dowm memory lane, a road too often not traveled. Mother didn’t have any left, my grandmother always had themthey were delicious. I do remember some kind of jellyI thought that it might have been apricot but everyone else that I know that remembers them tells me that I am crazy and that they didn’t have any jelly in them just the marshmallow. I think that I know what the jelly that so many people remember is.

Not only do I remember giving them to my children, but my children would love to give this cookie to their children. My daughter was just asking me recently why she never sees the marshmallow sandwich cookie in the supermarket and I didn’t have a response. She was speaking of this cookie at work and unfortunately some of the girls she works with never had them so of course they thought my daughter was crazy. I’ve been looking for these for years. I know they were around later into the 70’s. I was born in 66 and can still remember where my Mother kept them in the kitchen. They had a very small amount of an orange colored jelly – almost a film that covered the surface of the cookie where the marshmallow came in contact.

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They never lasted long in our house and has to be by far my favorite cookie. They were my favorite as well – I worked for Nabisco for 12 years and yes they had many variationsthe simple marshmallow between two Nilla Wafers, a version with jelly, one with cocoanut topping, etc. They came in a “single slug” box or sleeve which stacked about 8 of them. Then 2 or 3 slugs were co-packed into a carton – you could also buy the single slug version at convenience stores up to about 1990. In addition products like Pinwheels which used a graham cracker base were very popular.

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I sure hope they do introduce a vintage line on the marshmallow sandwiches. Nabisco should read the comments from all the people that are so unhappy about the discontinuance. Also the badness of the day would disappear. I always knew I had a bad memory but I am vindicated!

They weren’t a figment of my imagination! Yes, the marshmallow used to stick to the wax paper as you slowly pulled one out. I grew up in the Bronx in the 60s and don’t remember when they disappeared. Do you remember how it was to bite into a cookie and how the marshmallow would give and squish to two cookie halves together?


We lived in Yonkers NY in the 7th ward “Little Italy” and would sit in front of my grandma’s house on Maple St. Nabisco, you have to bring them back. Wow, I wish they were around. This is too good to be true. They were two vanilla wafers and sandwiched between them was a yummy marshmallow. We also contacted Nabisco and they said it was out of production due to poor sales.

Been racking my brain for years for the name of the cookie. I used to save up my allowance to buy them because I WANTED THEM ALL TO MYSELF. Nobody I talk to here remembers this cookie. Nilla Cakesters taste more like Hostess Twinkies. They are NOT a reasonable substitute! I was determined to find out what it was and thank goodness that there are others out there like me who long for the goodness of yesteryear. We live in South Carolina, and my mom used to pack these in my lunchbox.

I think it would be a great marketing idea to have a “Remember your childhood favorites” campaign. I SAVED A BOX THAT IS NOW 35 YEARS OLD. LORD KNOWS I WOULDNT WANT TO EAT IT NOW BUT THE NAME IS MALLOWS. MY DAD WHO WAS FROM NY INTRODUCED THEM TO ME AND I COULD NEVER GET ENOUGH ESPECIALLY WITH AN ICE COLD GLASS OF MIKE. Like many others, I too grew up in Brooklyn and remember the sweet taste of marshmallow covered by vanilla wafers. As soon as she got home, we would open them up before we even put away the groceries.

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I would always count them to make sure I got the same as my sisters. In fact I was thinking of them again today. They bring back great memories of my childhood, growing in the Lower East Side of Manhattan, NY. I remember suishing the two wafers together and having the marshmallow filling ooze out.

I couldn’t believe that the delicious filling had any connection to marshmallows. I wish Nabisco would whip up some batches for us baby boomers! Also, Nabisco made , also around the same era, a large scalloped edged raisin and molasses cookie with large sugar crystals donning the tops. Sometimes I would spend all my lunch money on them and eat only them with milk for lunch in the late 60’s. I do remember them with the layer of citrus flavored jelly between the marshmallow and the cookie and for some reason they always tasted so much better when they were a bit stale. He would eat one box and I would eat the other!

They were right next to the Malomars and had a real distinctive and unique taste. The consistency of the marshmallow was firm. I dont remember a thin layer of jelly, but my wife does. I agree with those that describe the sticky stuff between the cookie and the marshmallow center as being caused by the two sugary items’ contact. I could almost taste them melting in my mouth. I grew up in Astoria and Brooklyn and my kids went crazy for them.

Funny Name, incredible food

Not many in the box but boy they were good. Please bring them back for this generation to taste! My kingdom for a marshmallow sandwich cookie! Its the one cookie that I could not wait to open the waxed paper and start enjoying them. Why in the world would Nabisco ever stop making such a delightful treat? I also did not know it was only distributed in the north eastern area only , I live in Florida but I originally was born in Brooklyn and later moved to long Island.

According to the records of the U. Salerno’s product description suggests it was similar to Nabisco’s Marshmallow Sandwiches. CORPORATION CANADA 405 The West Mall, Suite 1000 Etobicoke Ontario CANADA M9C 5J1 Attorney of Record Linda J. Another classic Nabisco favorite, sorely missed. Old Time Candy: history, pictures, discontinued items, 1950s-1970s. EBay is a good place to check for values, verify dates, and product manufactures.

Service is free and welcomes everyone. Research conducted by Lynne Olver, editor The Food Timeline. Some of the most influential people who ever lived have had a fascination with Dionaea muscipula. Here are 11 facts guaranteed to inspire your own. They May Have Been Named After Lady-Parts Venus was the goddess of love and beauty in Roman mythology and the mother, Dione, of her Greek equivalent is responsible for the plant’s genus name, Dionaea. Thomas Jefferson Tried His Hand At Cultivating A Few Ever the renaissance man, our third president’s scientific career is sadly underappreciated. Although the plants are native to the Carolina swamplands, Jefferson had great difficulty getting his hands on some seeds, failing to do so until 1804.

Darwin was such a fanboy that he dedicated an entire book to insect-eating plants, which he partially illustrated himself. The Venus Flytrap Evolved From An Early Sundew Relative Smitten though he was, Darwin never uncovered the hunter’s evolutionary origins. That didn’t happen until 2009, when genetic data linked Dionaea muscipula to sundews, which are comparatively primitive bug-gobblers. Prey Is Lured In With Nectar The flytrap’s leaves, about which Ellis waxed poetic, secrete sweet-smelling nectar which beguiles hungry invertebrates. Many other carnivorous plants use the same tactic. For a basic summary of how the victim is then ensnared, head here.