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50 Best Christmas Movies To Watch This Holiday Season

top50 cmas 50 Best Christmas Movies To Watch This Holiday Season

I’m betting you’re waiting for the holiday break to lay back, relax, drink some eggnog, and watch the top 50 holiday movies.  We’ve compiled the list so sit back and enjoy!

1.A Christmas Story

  • SoberFilmCritic

    Good list. Check out my holiday movie bucket list on Sobriety Test Movie Reviews at http://bit.ly/t2kVRt

  • David

    I find a list on Best Christmas Movies which you would love to watch this Christmas with your family. I recommend reading these article. This is on our family’s list and will always be.

  • Phina

    According to the listings I’ve seen, these are the nttaioss in the pink markets that will see the CBS game (all listed markets will see Tennessee-UConn).Baton Rouge, LA: MyNetworkTV affiliate WBXH.Charleston, SC: NoneCharlotte, NC: NoneColumbus, MS: MyNetworkTV affiliate WCBI-DT2 (aka MyMS).Greensboro, NC: WFMY-DT2 (local weather)Hattiesburg, MS: NoneHazard, KY: WYMT is only station, but the entire market can receive Lexington’s WKYT, which normally airs SEC Network games on the main channel and CBS games on digital subfeed CWkyt but is airing this game on the main channel this week, most likely because it involves an SEC team (Tennessee).Jackson, MS: NoneRaleigh, NC: WRAL-DT2 (This TV)Richmond, VA: WTVR-DT2 CBS 6 ExtraRoanoke, VA: WDBJ-DT2 (MyNetworkTV)

  • John

    Thanks for the response, Bob. I can see when itoras would be helpful: I think of my nonchalance as a teenager while making Julia’s recipes from “The Art of French Cooking” with the inevitable, resultant failure, and, today, I often refer to itoras when making “European” pastries. Unfortunately, today, I think that many people think they can cook but they make mistakes, usually because they fail to think of itoras. But when itoras become taken-for-granted knowledge, as in the case with the Greek grandma next door, then itoras seem to become secondary, or even non-existent, because texture, taste, feel, aroma, etc. all become the more immediate and important aspects of the final dish.I think a lot about these aspects of food and cooking because I’m not a trained professional chef, but I work as one (in addition to the anthropology), and I love to cook at home. I think I do well, like many other “self”-trained cooks. And that idea of “well” or confidence in myself, is often reinforced when my husband and I eat at high end restaurants, with the frequent result of not being impressed. Sometimes the food is pretty, but tasteless. Sometimes the taste is good, but not exceptional. And sometimes, it’s just not acceptable, given the price. And I think that in the end, it is often the result of one of two factors: the itoras were off, or the chef never tasted the food.I do think you’re right about using mass as a criteria, especially when I consider bread-making and the freshness of flour, the humidity, etc.And, I expect I’ll buy Ruhlman’s book because I like his voice.BTW, I’m waiting for your book on charcuterie….

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