Quantum redactiones paginae "Pastillum Hamburgense" differant

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[[Fasciculus:DSC04948 - Burger Bar.jpg|thumb|upright=1.25|[[Gastronomia Campensis]] in [[Nivata]]: pastillum [[panis autopyrus|autopyrum]] cui immittuntur isicium e carne [[bison bison|bisontis]] [[Vyomina|Vyominensis]], caseus [[Mozzarella]], [[ficatum]] ([[anserina|anserinum]] aut [[anatina|anatinum]]?) sartagine suffitum, embammate e [[Tuber melanosporum|tuberis]] [[Petrocoriense|Petrocoriensibus]], appositis [[Ipomoea batatas|batatis dulcibus]] frictis (''Wyoming buffalo patty, whole wheat bun, Mozzarella, pan seared foie gras, black Perigord truffle sauce with a side of sweet potato fries'') in popina ab [[Hubertus Keller|Huberto Keller]] directa inlatum]]
Pastilla farta Hamburgensi pristino similia in Civitatibus Foederatis necnon alibi recenter venditantur, exempli gratia [[pullina]], [[porcina]], [[gallopavonina]]. [[Vegetarianismus|Vegetarianis]] proponitur ''[[Veggie burger]]'' etiam proponitur ("pastillum oleraceum" vel "pastillum [[castimoniale]]"), ofella de phaseolo seu cicere ex aromatibus confecta immissa.
 
== Origo et historia ==
("[[sauerkraut|salgama e brassica]] gustum aestimo ad vinum isiciumque Hamburgense").<ref>Robert Bluebeard Kydd, ''The Old Trunk and New Carpet-Bag'' (1872), cf. [[#Popik (2005)]]</ref> Anno 1873 [[Novum Eboracum (urbs)|Novi Eboraci]] in urbe,<ref>"Hamburg steak ... simply a beefsteak redeemed from its original toughness by being mashed into mincemeat": ''[[New York Times]]'' (19 Ianuarii 1873), cf. [[#Popik (2005)]]</ref> anno 1876 in popina Germana [[Expositio Centennialis (1876)|Expositionis Centennialis]] [[Philadelphia (Pennsilvania)|Philadelphia]]e ''Hamburger steaks'' crebrissime venditata sunt.<ref>''New York Tribune'' (1876) fide [[#Smith (2008)]] p. 17</ref>
 
Qui autem primus isicium Hamburgense nuper frictum in pastillum sive inter frusta panis immiserit, ut verum [[cibus viarius|cibum viarium]] constituerit, haud scimus. Hoc ante annum [[1893]] certe accidit, quo anno in urbe [[Reno]] [[Nivata]]e ''Hamburger steak [[sandwich]]es'' semper prompta venisse asseverantur.<ref>''Reno Evening Gazette'' [Reno] (1893) fide [[#Smith (2008)]] p. 20</ref> Post tres annos [[Sicagum|Chicagine]] [[cibus promptus]] verbis non ambiguis describitur:
:''A distinguished favourite, only five cents, is Hamburger steak sandwich, the meat for which is kept ready in small patties and cooked while you wait on a gasoline range'' ("multo tibi gratissimus, quinque centesimis nec pluribus panis fartus Hamburgensis oblatus est, qui promptus in forma isiciorum tenetur atque in craticula gase succensa dum opperiris coquitur").<ref>''[[Chicago Daily Tribune]]'' (5 Iulii 1896), cf. [[#Smith (2008)]] p. 20 et [[#Popik (2005)]]</ref>
Venditores loco frustorum panis mox pastilla rotunda (Anglice ''bun'') ad isicia Hamburgensia involvenda adhibere solebant, quae pistores assidue anno [[1902]] et fortasse iam antea producebant.<ref>"''One Hamburger sandwich man disposed of 400 buns to hungry pedestrians Thursday''": ''Davenport Republican'' [Iova] (28 Iunii 1902); cf. ''Decatur Daily Review'' [Illinoesia] (16 Octobris 1902), cf. [[#Popik (2005)]]</ref>
 
Hae copadiae viariae, ab initio verbis pluribus denominatae, iam ab anno [[1898]] singulo vocabulo ''Hamburger'' ("[pastillum] Hamburgense") nuncupari coeperunt, sicut in diario urbis [[Urbs Sancti Ludovici|S. Ludovici]] [[Missuria]]e de "gustu populari deliciarum pullinarum bubularum aliarumque apud tabernulas pransorias" legitur, ''the public taste for fried chicken, hamburgers and other lunch stand delicacies''.<ref>''St. Louis Republic'' (19 Augusti 1898), cf. [[#Popik (2005)]]</ref> Quibus pransoriis tam viariis quam forensibus ''hamburger stands'' ("tabernulae Hamburgenses") communiter appellatis,<ref>"These attractions will include everything from the hamburger stand to the merry-go-round and the Japanese swing": ''Decatur Herald'' [Illinoesia] (28 June 1904)</ref> satis liquet pastillum Hamburgense inter cibos Civitatum Foederatarum gratissimos iam illo aevo enumerandum esse.
''Bun''
28 June 1902, Davenport (Iowa) Republican, pg. 7, col. 2:
One Hamburger sandwich man disposed of 400 buns to hungry pedestrians Thursday, and yet he remarked that business was very dull.
 
16 October 1902, Decatur (IL) Daily Review, pg. 3, col. 2:
"They smell good they taste good and by gum they are good," excites one dealer as he deftly turns the steaks on the griddle, splits the buns and slices the onions ... It may be dessicated dog, pulverized mule of ground prime beef, it is all the same. It smells good, tastes good, and by gum, it is good.
 
''Hamburgers'' = pastilla Hamburgensia
19 August 1898, St. Louis (MO) Republic, pg. 11:
EPH HOUSTON HAS
QUIT POLITICS.
CHIEF EAGLE DECLARES THERE IS
MORE MONEY IN THE LUNCH
STAND BUSINESS.
(...)
Ephraim Houston, Chief Eagle of the Eagle's Nest, man Friday to Chris Schawacker and idol of black face Republicanism in the Fifth ward, has withdrawn from active participation in politics to pander more extensively to the public taste for fried chicken, hamburgers and other lunch stand delicacies.
 
''Hamburger stand''
14 October 1902, Decatur (IL) Daily Review, pg. 1, col. 7:
Hamburger stands and "knock the baby down" alleys enough for three carnivals.
28 June 1904, Decatur (IL) Herald, "The [July -- ed.] Fourth in Maroa," pg. 2, col. 5:
These attractions will include everything from the hamburger stand to the merry-go-round and the Japanese swing.
 
== Notae ==