Georgia Chicken and Accents



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I just got back from a trip to McDonough, GA. Here is a vlog from my hotel room.

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David Gambrell, Reflections on Georgia Politics



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ROGP 021. David Gambrell interviewed by Bob Short, January 24, 2008.

David Gambrell worked as campaign treasurer during Jimmy Carter’s campaign for governor, and was appointed to the U.S. Senate by Governor Carter after the death of Richard Russell. In this interview Gambrell discusses the highlights of his service in the Senate, such as his vote against a resolution to withdraw troops from Vietnam and his support for the Lockheed bailout when he served on the Banking Committee. Other topics include family life, campaign finance, shifts in party politics, the career of Griffin Bell, and the Watergate scandal.

From the Richard B. Russell Library for Political Research and Studies. For more information, see:

Passion 2017 – Katherine & Jay Wolf – Session 3 Atlanta | Georgia Dome



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– all session here

Passion 2017 – Katherine & Jay Wolf – Session 3 Atlanta | Georgia Dome

One Name One Voice One Moment

A Gathering of 18-25 Year Olds and Their Leaders

Betty Sanders, Reflections on Georgia Politics



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ROGP 048. Betty Sanders interviewed by Bob Short, September 3, 2008.

Betty Bird Foy Sanders met Carl Sanders at the University of Georgia, and they married in 1947. When he entered politics, Betty campaigned with him, and they moved to Atlanta when Carl was elected governor in 1962. Sanders discusses raising two children, helping to develop the new governor’s mansion, and entertaining many renowned politicians and business leaders. She also discusses helping to create the Georgia Council of Arts and her love of hats.

From the Richard B. Russell Library for Political Research and Studies. For more information, see:

Driving through Mineral Bluff, Georgia



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Mineral Bluff is a census-designated place and unincorporated community located in Fannin County in the U.S. state of Georgia.[4] Its population was 150 as of the 2010 census.[2] The community is situated 6 miles (10 km) northeast of the city of Blue Ridge, the county seat, 80 miles (130 km) east of Chattanooga, Tennessee, and 100 miles (160 km) north of Atlanta.[5] It is the location of Mineral Bluff Depot,[6] listed on the National Register of Historic Places

Brunswick Stew Georgia Style



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I’ll start by saying that I’m sure there are several ways to cook Brunswick stew out there. However different they are I’m sure they are great stews, don’t you wouldn’t be making them. I didn’t get into the exacts on the stew because I know they are different around the country and even here in Georgia. This is just a generalization of what to expect from a stew in my neck of the woods.

Ingredients Include but are not limited to:

Chicken
Beef
Pork
Tomatoes
Corn
Onions
Butter
Tomato Paste
Ketchup
Liquid Smoke
Vinegar
Worceshire Sauce
Franks Hot Sauce
Salt
Pepper
Crackers

From Wikipedia:

“Brunswick County, Virginia and the town of Brunswick, Georgia both claim to be the origin of the stew.[2]

A plaque on an old iron pot in Brunswick, Georgia, says the first Brunswick stew was made in it on July 2, 1898, on nearby St. Simons Island.[2] A competing story claims a Virginia state legislator’s chef invented the recipe in 1828 on a hunting expedition.[3][4]

Marjorie Kinnan Rawlings, in her Cross Creek Cookery (1942), wrote that the stew, said to have been one of Queen Victoria’s favorites, may have come from the original Brunswick: Braunschweig, Germany.[5]

In areas where Brunswick stew is prepared and sold at fundraising, it is made in large iron pots over open flame or gas. The stew is usually allowed to simmer and cook for long periods of time. This may be attributed to the older tradition of putting game meats into the stew, which might require a longer cooking time to ensure that the meats were tender.”

Welcome to Tbilisi, Georgia…



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Welcome to our Liberty Hostel. Liberty Hostel is a budget hostel for backpacker tourists, situated in Niavghari 6, Tbilisi, just under the Tram Furnikulor on the top of the prestigious Mtatsminda and close to the Old Tbilisi, Freedom Square and other tourist attractions. There is a spectacular view of Tbilisi from our hotel rooms and from a large balcony.
Our hostel welcomes all tourists, young and old, budget ones and well established. We guarantee a good service to our tourist guests.
Address: 0108 Tbilisi, Georgia, Niaghvari str. №6
Email: [email protected]

***

Tbilisi (Georgian: თბილისი [tʰb̥ilisi] ( listen)) is the capital and the largest city of Georgia, lying on the banks of the Kura River. The name is derived from an early Georgian form T’pilisi (ტფილისი) and it was officially known as Tpilisi (in Georgian) or Tiflis (in Russian) until 1936.[1] The city covers an area of 726 km2 (280 sq mi) and has 1,480,000 inhabitants.
Founded in the 5th century by Vakhtang Gorgasali, the monarch of Georgia’s precursor Kingdom of Iberia, Tbilisi has served, with various intervals, as Georgia’s capital for nearly 1500 years and represents a significant industrial, social, and cultural center of the country. Located near the southeastern edge of Europe, Tbilisi’s proximity to lucrative east-west trade routes often made the city a point of contention between various rival empires throughout history and the city’s location to this day ensures its position as an important transit route for global energy and trade projects. Tbilisi’s varied history is reflected in its architecture, which is a mix of medieval, classical, and Soviet structures.
Historically, Tbilisi has been home to peoples of diverse cultural, ethnic, and religious backgrounds, though it is now overwhelmingly Eastern Orthodox Christian. Notable tourist destinations include cathedrals like Sameba and Sioni, classical Freedom Square and Rustaveli Avenue, medieval Narikala Fortress, pseudo-Moorish Opera Theater, and the Georgian National Museum…
very near Tbilisi is situated the first Georgian capital Mtskheta.
Mtskheta (Georgian: მცხეთა), one of the oldest cities of the country of Georgia (in Kartli province of Eastern Georgia), is located approximately 20 kilometers north of Tbilisi at the confluence of the Aragvi and Kura rivers. The city (population 19,423 as of January 1, 2008) is now the administrative centre of the Mtskheta-Mtianeti region. Due to its historical significance and numerous ancient monuments, the “Historical Monuments of Mtskheta” became a UNESCO World Heritage Site in 1994.
The old city lies at the confluence of the rivers Mtkvari and Aragvi. The rare blend of cultural values had ruled in this part of the world since the Bronze Age until prosperous Christian era over the unique eclectic lifestyle creating the mood of the town which is as old as the history of Georgia. Mtskheta is the most religious city of Georgia as it has been the shrine of pagan idols since times immemorial and it is where Christianity in Georgia takes its origin…

Here’s my poetry:

Bobby Rowan, Reflections on Georgia Politics



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ROGP 044. Bobby Rowan interviewed by Bob Short, August 19,2008.

In 1962, Rowan ran a successful campaign for the Georgia Senate. He was the youngest senator at the time. In 1974, he made an unsuccessful bid for governor. In 1989, he ran successfully for public service commissioner, and retired in 1994. Rowan discusses his campaigns, his service in the state legislature, his experiences with other legislators and politicians, the mental health system in Georgia, and how his personal life has affected his politics.

From the Richard B. Russell Library for Political Research and Studies. For more information, see:

Prophetess Angelic Simmons – 01/21/2018 (Atlanta, Georgia)



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Prophetess/Pastor Angelic Simmons ministering
entitled, ” Can you hear me now ? ” during their
Sunday morning service. Glory to God !

*this video is ownership of Pastor Angelic Simmons.
I am not the owner of it. I am only sharing it.
God bless

Georgia police department joins viral lip sync battle with “Uptown Funk”



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A Georgia police department has joined the law enforcement lip sync battle that has swept social media. The City of Monroe police officers made their own epic music video to Bruno Mars’ “Uptown Funk.” You’re going to want to see their lip-syncing — and dancing.

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Abraham Baldwin: A Georgia Groundbreaker



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Stan Deaton, senior historian for the Georgia Historical Society in Savannah, highlights the many achievements of Abraham Baldwin, the Founding Father who created UGA’s charter, served as its first president and signed the U.S. Constitution.