2007/12/03

Drinks for Winning

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Drinks for Winning
だるまと飲み物

必勝だるま茶
Tea to win ...
from Shizuoka Tea

CLICK for more photos

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必勝合格ダルマサイダー
Daruma Cider
for winning and passing examinations

CLICK for my Cider Page

© www.kimura-drink.com

http://www.kimura-drink.co.jp/index1/darumatya/
Tea

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Coffee Can 缶コーヒー (koohii)






Black Daruma with the wish to avoid evil and especially traffic safety, keeps the driver awake ...





To buy online ...


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AGF Milk Coffee 2011
ブレンディ - カフェオレ コーヒー Blendy



To grant your wish (for passing the examination)
大願成就


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だるま珈琲のドリップパック Daruma Coffee Drip Pack

だるま珈琲DPとカフェチョコ Daruma Choko Chocolate


from Gunma
source : xxx



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. 呉須だるまコーヒー碗皿 coffee cup DARUMA .



Good Luck Food for Students
受験縁起

. juken fuuzu 受験フーズ 
Daruma Food to pass an Examination
  


More about
FOOD and DARUMA

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1 comment:

Gabi Greve - Information said...

A 120 Years Of Mornings:
The History Of Coffee In Japan

April 29, 2014
by Rochelle 33 Comments

Behavioral ecologists could probably explain through foraging theories why, when I travel, I scope out coffee shops and situate myself around them. In Japan, for example, I quickly learned where the non-smoking, reasonably priced, good quality coffee was. I stuck to a handful of habitats that suited those interests. I changed location depending on whether I was alone or in a group, and whether I was hurting for money or ready to indulge.

If you’ve ever looked at Japan’s Starbucks menu or used gomu shiroppu, you know about Japan’s spin on seasonal flavors and efficient service. Beyond unique Japanese flavors, though, some coffee shop adaptations naturally attract certain consumers. Looking at these different traits, along with the evolution of coffee-drinking in Japan, illuminates a new side of a culture Tofugu readers like you love. So I’ve put Japanese cafés under a microscope (not literally, obviously – Japan’s tiny spaces aren’t that tiny) and, based on readings and personal exploration, found some things you might want to know.
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For starters, let’s look at the original Japanese coffee shop, called a kissaten (喫茶店). My own kanji-by-kanji interpretation of the word is whacky and off-point, “caffeine savor store”, while the more sensible Makiko Itoh says that it literally means “tea tasting shop.” She describes it as a no-rush place to grab a bite and something to drink. The word is more loosely translated as “coffee lounge”, which suggests a languid, dreamy atmosphere. Considering kissaten were the habitats of such creative creatures as Léonard Tsuguhara Foujita (artist), Junichiro Tanizaki (writer), and Yoko Isaka (poet), “coffee lounge” is probably the most accurate interpretation.

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http://www.tofugu.com/2014/04/29/a-120-years-of-mornings-the-history-of-coffee-in-japan/