Articles related to southern traditions
Black-Eyed Peas, a New Year's Eve Tradition in the South
A Southern Tradition for Luck and Prosperity in the New Year ... The catch to all of these superstitious traditions is that the black-eyed peas are the essential ...
Holiday Parades in the Southeast - Southern Holiday Traditions ...
A Thanksgiving Day tradition since 1947, this annual parade draws spectators and participants from both of the Carolinas and has been recognized as the fourth ...
Why We Eat Black-Eyed Peas on New Year's Day - Little Rock
Southern Traditions ... of the superstition says that black-eyed peas were all the southern slaves had to celebrate with on the first day of January, 1863.
New Year's Traditional Food - Black-Eyed Peas and Greens are ...
New Year's Day Tradition – Black-Eyed Peas and Greens ... Golden cornbread is often added to the Southern New Year's meal, and a well-known phrase is, ...
New Year's Day Dinner Menu - Southern Food - About.com
New Year's Day Dinner. Bring in the New Year With Southern Food Traditions. By Diana Rattray · Southern Food Expert. Share this. Send to a Friend via Email.
New Year's Day Traditions - Southern Food - About.com
What are your family's New Year's Day food traditions, and why? Lucky peas? Cabbage? Is rice on the menu? Tell us about it!
A Charmed Cake - Wedding Traditions - About.com
A popular tradition in the Southern U.S., the cake pull is a fun game for the bridal party to learn about their fortunes in life.
Iced Tea: Recipes of a Year Round Southern Tradition
Southerners drink iced tea year-round, and have been drinking iced tea since the 19th century when ice became generally available. Read all about Iced Tea ...
All About Red Beans and Rice - History, ingredients, and traditions.
Red Beans and rice is a southern tradition, especially in the city of New Orleans. This hearty and inexpensive meal has been the traditional Monday feast for ...
Knee Babies, Meemaws and Ontees: Southern Naming Traditions
Apr 27, 2010 ... I just stumbled upon a really cool blog post about naming traditions. Rachel D's Lawn Tea blog is as Southern as a mockingbird or a magnolia ...