Lost Restaurants of Seattle
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Beloved lunch counters, oyster houses, roadside diners and elegant dining rooms—Seattle has seen the best of them all come and go. Manca’s Café invented the beloved Dutch Baby pancake, while Trader Vic’s gained reverence for its legendary Mai Tais. Places like the railroad car–themed Andy’s Diner and the Twin T-P’s with its iconic wigwam-shaped dining rooms live on in the city’s culinary memory long after their departure. Author Chuck Flood celebrates nearly a thousand of Seattle’s vanished eateries, their cuisines and recipes along with a few resilient survivors.
The History Press
: 9781467137041
: The History Press
: 09/18/2017
: Washington
: American Palate
: 136 Color sigs / inserts
: 6 (w) x 9 (h)
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About the author
Chuck Flood has a longtime interest in historic highways, roadside Americana, ghost tow ns, pioneer trails and archaeology. After retirement, he delved into research and writing about places and things that are disappearing from the landscape. A member of the Lincoln Highway Association, the Archaeological Conservancy, the Oregon-California Trails Association and the Montana Ghost Town Preservation Society (among others), he has authored several books in Arcadia Press’s Images of America series—Washington’s Highway 99, Washington’s Sunset Highway and Oregon’s Highway 99—along with numerous articles for magazines and periodicals, with several more in various stages of completion.
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