Month: November 2009 Page 1 of 4

Twitter Weekly Updates for 2009-11-29

  • @doycet Please don't – I have other plans. in reply to doycet #
  • @davisac1 There you go. in reply to davisac1 #
  • Write! Write you're being chased by polar bears and the only thing to stop them is a book club! Literally! #
  • @ChuckWendig WooOOoooOOOOo! Grats! in reply to ChuckWendig #
  • @tafkae Went WENT WENT!!! in reply to tafkae #
  • @doycet Thbbbbt. I ran into the mention of Land's End in AB today – we need to edit that! in reply to doycet #
  • Write! Write like the villain is your ex and is GOING DOWN. #
  • Write! Write like you're a computer and the only way to make it is to bootstrap it, baby. #
  • Write! Write like you're trapping nightmares in the sun. #
  • Done: Chapter 28/32. "Not that Bart wouldn't cheat at chess, but he'd never give a straight answer." #DeNoReWriMo #
  • I am FREAKIN' exhausted with writing today. #
  • @serafinowicz It's a herd of cows, so what's a group of Tweeters? #PSQA in reply to serafinowicz #
  • Muppets do Queen!!! RT @DaphneUn For your holiday happiness: http://fwd4.me/5h7 #
  • Hey @ianthealy RT @serafinowicz "Ian thinks, therefore Ian." – Ian Descartes #
  • You should send me funny stuff today, because today is just a LMAO day. #
  • I declare Chapter 28 un-done, because I was still mad at it. But I Have an Idea, so let's see how tonight goes. #
  • @Three_Star_Dave Grats! in reply to Three_Star_Dave #
  • An R-rated Acorn Squash recipe: RT @ChuckWendig @doycet Let the Stuffing of '09 begin. http://is.gd/52Y3B #
  • It turns out that my grim problem chapter was actually destined to be comic relief. #
  • Okay, NOW I'm done: 28/32. "Knock it off, okay? My mom made me go to judo since I was eight. Also? The safety is still on." #
  • Sad night. My cousin Kori's infant son Thomas passed away earlier today after heart problems. Please send your thoughts toward his family. #
  • I get more out of my daydreams than most people get out of their successes. #
  • @doycet True, true. But, since writing actually helps me reduce nightmares, worry, and stress (other than related to story), it works. in reply to doycet #
  • @DaphneUn I always liked, "Look!" "What?" "Corn!" but that worked better in Minnesota. in reply to DaphneUn #
  • Write! Write like the ones you've lost are, by grace, reading over your shoulder. #
  • I was almost thwarted by a thee-chapter arc, but I thwarted it back! #
  • Also, Garth Nix's Lord Sunday is finally coming out in Feb-Mar 2010. Sheesh. Finally. Did I mention that already? Finally? #
  • Done: Chapter 29/32. "If there's one thing I've learned today, it's a fine line to walk between alien possession and alcohol poisoning." #
  • Gorged on mashed potatoes for lunch. #
  • Done: Chapter 30/32. "The white cat was sitting next to Anam and licking its butt with the contented noise of a well-tuned engine." #
  • And now, for the climactic fight scene. I hate @#$%^&* fight scenes. Why am I doing this to myself? #
  • Let me clarify – I hate WRITING fight scenes. I love reading them. #duh #
  • I am craving the sweet potato fries at Nosh. I think that goes on the cooking list. #
  • Thank you to my family, both at home and elsewhere. You've made me a little crazy, and I like it that way. #
  • @pop40 I mourn your pies. in reply to pop40 #
  • @doycet @daphneun Next thing you know, she's going to mock bluegrass, and it's going to take cupcakes to make me forgive her 😛 in reply to doycet #
  • Watched Hudson Hawk yesterday for the first time in years. The last great 80s-style farce, a farce of farces. #
  • Farce farce farce…ever have a moment when a word stops meaning anything, because you said it too much? Farce farce farce… #
  • And now! On to the climactic fight scene! Which I have totally replotted! Sorry if I'm late for Thanksgiving! #
  • My head's going to explode, this is working out soooo well. #
  • Gah. I spoke too soon. #
  • YAY! Plot fixed. Turns out the plot was fine, I just needed more beats. #
  • Done: Chapter 31/32. "All right," Bill said. "This is a stickup." #DeNoReWriMo #
  • Time to throw the bread pudding together…. #
  • From the Woot page: "You wanna go to the stores TODAY? Hope you’ve got a decent Armor Class." #
  • @BarelyKnit Why not? That's what all the best books are about. in reply to BarelyKnit #
  • Is this it? Is this it?!? I have to read the last chapter aloud, and then…I'm done? #
  • Hm…the resolution is slightly cheesy due to the last two lines. But I think it can stand. #
  • Done: 32/32. "She was going to find someone to buy her a beer, if nothing else." #DeNoReWriMo is…over! #
  • Except for writing the query. Fun, fun. #
  • Write! Write like you're going to be depressed when it's all over! #
  • Write! Write like people are begging for a sequel! #
  • Write! Write like it doesn't matter how many exclamation points you used, anyway! #
  • Write! Write like a mad scientist, cackling at every lightning strike! #
  • Write! Write like a dog chases balls and sniffs crotches, with no dignity whatsoever! #
  • <—-Eww. #
  • Sorry, that just totally derailed me. #
  • YMMV: Your marbles may vary. #
  • Christmas shopping: Done. Operation Santa Books are ordered. #
  • Welllllll, except for the whole writing-a-brilliant-chocolate-story thing. That may take some extra time. #
  • Help! Please let me know what you think about my query letter at my blog. http://blog.deannaknippling.com/ #
  • @elizawhat #DeNoReWriMo is "De's Novel ReWrite Month." I started out with 92K/32 Chapters. Now down to 84K, and the words make me happy. in reply to elizawhat #
  • @DaphneUn Mwah! Thank you for sending help my way 🙂 in reply to DaphneUn #
  • @doycet If your Docs can't survive a rescue mission, it's REALLY time for new Docs. in reply to doycet #
  • No rest for the wicked. Still too hyped from finishing my book to sleep. Too early to do stuff. Bored bored bored. #
  • Write! Write like there are no showers until after you cross the finish line! #
  • Write! Write like the executioner just asked if you had any last words…and you have A LOT! #
  • From Julia Allen: "Write! Write like dawn is approaching and you're about to burst into flames!" #
  • @elizawhat How am I? I am well. It just has this cybertronic uber-correctness about it. I like it. in reply to elizawhat #
  • Ian (@ianthealy) is begging for blog comments. W/ a Laura Resnick guest post? He deserves them. http://networkedblogs.com/p19259623 #
  • Not only do I feel like my book is my offspring, my mother says she feels like a grandparent. Yay 🙂 #
  • @elizawhat Yuck. I'd rather bawl my eyes out, ask for help, and get it over with. in reply to elizawhat #
  • Shouldn't that be a dog in the sun? Melanin-collie. @DaphneUn Sad dog = melan-collie. #
  • @DaphneUn Too bad you won't drive past Volga. in reply to DaphneUn #
  • @elizawhat I don't understand crying-but-fantastic. But it did make me crack a smile, thinking about trying to pull it off. 2 sec, max. in reply to elizawhat #
  • Write! Write like the last mile of the marathon, one #$%^&* foot at a time. #
  • Write! Write like your novel is penance for all your future transgressions. #
  • I just generated my #TweetCloud out of 3 months of my tweets. Top three words: chapter, write, time – http://w33.us/zzl #
  • I just generated my #TweetCloud out of a year of my tweets. Top three words: chapter, write, time – http://w33.us/102r #
  • Article about time travel. As often as gravity comes up, you'd think that time and gravity were two ways of saying the same thing. #
  • @elizawhat Waaaaaaiiit, are is your family from the Midwest? in reply to elizawhat #
  • @elizawhat Your family sounded like someone's I know for a minute. in reply to elizawhat #
  • Ugh. Another nap attack. I felt like I got run over. #
  • @pop40 Thanks, guy. It was good to see you again. #
  • @elizawhat Well, on the other hand, they are grieving, and thus not at their best or wisest, only their saddest. in reply to elizawhat #
  • Watching Teen Titans with Ray. I said, "Sometimes I feel like I'm Raven and she's Starfire." Lee almost snorted milk. #

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Twitter Updates for 2009-11-28

  • From the Woot page: "You wanna go to the stores TODAY? Hope you’ve got a decent Armor Class." #
  • @BarelyKnit Why not? That's what all the best books are about. in reply to BarelyKnit #
  • Is this it? Is this it?!? I have to read the last chapter aloud, and then…I'm done? #
  • Hm…the resolution is slightly cheesy due to the last two lines. But I think it can stand. #
  • Done: 32/32. "She was going to find someone to buy her a beer, if nothing else." #DeNoReWriMo is…over! #
  • Except for writing the query. Fun, fun. #
  • Write! Write like you're going to be depressed when it's all over! #
  • Write! Write like people are begging for a sequel! #
  • Write! Write like it doesn't matter how many exclamation points you used, anyway! #
  • Write! Write like a mad scientist, cackling at every lightning strike! #
  • Write! Write like a dog chases balls and sniffs crotches, with no dignity whatsoever! #
  • <—-Eww. #
  • Sorry, that just totally derailed me. #
  • YMMV: Your marbles may vary. #
  • Christmas shopping: Done. Operation Santa Books are ordered. #
  • Welllllll, except for the whole writing-a-brilliant-chocolate-story thing. That may take some extra time. #
  • Help! Please let me know what you think about my query letter at my blog. http://blog.deannaknippling.com/ #

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Alien Blue Query Letter

All, here’s the latest draft of my Alien Blue query letter.  Please take a look and let me know what you think.

Dear _________,

When barkeep Bill Trout’s best friend, Jack Stout, tries to hide an interstellar fugitive in small-town Haley, New Mexico, Bill refuses to help—it’s too dangerous. Jack claims the alien, Anam, is harmless. Forty-five minutes later, two people are dead and duct-taped into trash cans, the county courthouse has to be fumigated, Bill’s had to dump his own beer down the drain, and Jack still won’t admit he’s wrong.

Bill fights an uphill battle against intelligence, compassion, and loyalty to kick Anam out of town before his pursuers kill them all. Then Bill discovers he’s getting rid of the only life form able to save them from an alien invasion. Bill decides to help Anam using a mysterious blue beer he calls “Alien Blue”—but Bill’s plans never work out as intended.

Alien Blue is an 85,000-word tragicomic science fiction novel about the conflict between doing the right thing and protecting the ones you love, written in the shadows of Spider Robinson (but with fewer puns) and Kurt Vonnegut (but with a happier ending).

I’m a technical writer for the DoD; none of the events portrayed in this novel have the slightest association with fact. I belong to the Pikes Peak Writer’s Group and write murder-mystery party games in my spare time (www.freeformgames.com). I blog at www.blog.deannaknippling.com.

Thanks for your time,
DeAnna Knippling

Twitter Updates for 2009-11-27

  • I am craving the sweet potato fries at Nosh. I think that goes on the cooking list. #
  • Thank you to my family, both at home and elsewhere. You've made me a little crazy, and I like it that way. #
  • @pop40 I mourn your pies. in reply to pop40 #
  • @doycet @daphneun Next thing you know, she's going to mock bluegrass, and it's going to take cupcakes to make me forgive her 😛 in reply to doycet #
  • Watched Hudson Hawk yesterday for the first time in years. The last great 80s-style farce, a farce of farces. #
  • Farce farce farce…ever have a moment when a word stops meaning anything, because you said it too much? Farce farce farce… #
  • And now! On to the climactic fight scene! Which I have totally replotted! Sorry if I'm late for Thanksgiving! #
  • My head's going to explode, this is working out soooo well. #
  • Gah. I spoke too soon. #
  • YAY! Plot fixed. Turns out the plot was fine, I just needed more beats. #
  • Done: Chapter 31/32. "All right," Bill said. "This is a stickup." #DeNoReWriMo #
  • Time to throw the bread pudding together…. #

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Twitter Updates for 2009-11-26

  • I get more out of my daydreams than most people get out of their successes. #
  • @doycet True, true. But, since writing actually helps me reduce nightmares, worry, and stress (other than related to story), it works. in reply to doycet #
  • @DaphneUn I always liked, "Look!" "What?" "Corn!" but that worked better in Minnesota. in reply to DaphneUn #
  • Write! Write like the ones you've lost are, by grace, reading over your shoulder. #
  • I was almost thwarted by a thee-chapter arc, but I thwarted it back! #
  • Also, Garth Nix's Lord Sunday is finally coming out in Feb-Mar 2010. Sheesh. Finally. Did I mention that already? Finally? #
  • Done: Chapter 29/32. "If there's one thing I've learned today, it's a fine line to walk between alien possession and alcohol poisoning." #
  • Gorged on mashed potatoes for lunch. #
  • Done: Chapter 30/32. "The white cat was sitting next to Anam and licking its butt with the contented noise of a well-tuned engine." #
  • And now, for the climactic fight scene. I hate @#$%^&* fight scenes. Why am I doing this to myself? #
  • Let me clarify – I hate WRITING fight scenes. I love reading them. #duh #

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Early morning political ramble.

I woke up this morning thinking, of all things, about politics vs. economic systems.

Buh….this is what happens when you stop drinking coffee.  But I’m going to write it down so 1) I can get it out of my head and 2) I can look it up later for fiction purposes.

In capitalism, money is the major political (power) unit.  But wait!  Capitalism is an economic system!  Except money is used to influence politics, to undercut or influence the votes of both the people and our elected representatives.  Money is power; power is politics.

So here’s what I’m thinking.  Money behaves like gravity.  Money attracts money; money absorbs money; money has satellites.  Money does NOT behave like gravity.  The amount of money in a system is not a constant – you can’t make more mass, but you can make more money.  Money and value (unlike gravity and mass) are not constant.

But money doesn’t behave like water (it doesn’t trickle down).  It attracts satellites.

Okay, first case – look at the U.S. as if it were a closed, purely capitalistic system.  If the government, that is, we do not do anything to affect how money moves in the U.S., companies will do everything they can to succeed and get more money.  Having more money, they have more ability to gather more money.  There are other forces, like unions, hostile takeovers, etc., that could break companies up, but those forces will tend to gather more money as well.  Eventually, all the money will belong to a single entity or a handful of entities who have agreed to act as a single entity in the interest of self-preservation:  a black hole.  My guess is that, in a closed, purely capitalistic system, a few people will have most of the power (and thus, the money), and the rest of the people will be living in a cashless or minimally-cashed world, owing their souls to the company store.

Second case – the U.S. as an open, purely capitalistic system.  I think one of two things will happen.  First, pure capitalism will outcompete other political systems, in which case we’ll end up with the same situation, only it’ll take longer.  Second, another political system or a combination of political systems will outcompete pure capitalism, and capitalism will die out.

Third case – the U.S. as a closed, purely socialistic system.  Socialism is a political system (and an economic one) in which labor is the major political (power) unit.  I acknowledge we have yet to see a case of pure socialism on this planet.  But let’s hypothesize.  Money itself becomes devalued and meaningless.  Some people’s labor becomes more valuable than others, and some kind of accounting system comes into existence – money.  Back to the first case.  Or everyone’s labor stays at a constant value.  Suddenly, if you can’t work, you don’t eat.  Or everyone’s labor stays at a constant value and non-workers are somehow taken care of.  Then nobody has what they need to live, because if every worker’s labor is the same value (x) and if the total labor pool has to support non-workers (at expense of y per worker), then the workers have to live on x-y, or less than x.  But wait!  No system is frictionless; workers must also supply z, the cost of maintaining the system, which, per worker, is z.  So the average worker produces x, from which y and z must be removed.  The average non-worker produces nothing, from which z must be removed anyway.  The average system worker produces x, to which y is removed but z is added.  The system will tend to take over, with people either stopping producing labor entirely or joining the government and adding to beaurocracy but not actually producing anything.  Either way is a kind of heat death, in which everybody ends up with the same amount of practically nothing.

Fourth case – the U.S. as an open, purely socialistic system.  Either pure socialism outcompetes other systems or it doesn’t, if yes, then see the third case; if not, it dies out.

Now, what I think is actually happening is that the U.S. is not purely capitalistic (duh) but that it is certainly not purely socialistic, either.  (Note that nobody has proposed changing labor to the political unit.  Taking money from the rich and giving it to the poor is NOT socialism; you’d have to restate the problem in terms of labor, not dollars.)  Some political (that is, economic) entities have become so big that they are or have been collapsing markets (Microsoft, GM, the financial market, which has become so intertwined that it’s not functioning as a healthy, competing market, but a collection of allies that have agreed not to take each other over, that is, it’s better to screw the investors than each other, and ditto health insurance companies) into monopolies or olipolies (is that the word?).  They are turning the market into a black hole.

Now, working for a large company is pretty choice.  Not only do you make more money, but you get better benefits.  AS LONG AS your company is making money, preferably more money than it made last year, it takes care of you.  You trade your labor for the good life.  My opinion is that the best companies try to approach a reasonable level of socialism for their workers, who trade x, and who use capital to pay for y and z rather than drawing y and z out of x, as much as possible.  Working for the U.S. Government is like that, too, only the government uses taxes for y and z.  Now, the best companies also try to reduce the amount of z to increase profitability, but they tend to keep x at a high amount, because good workers are better than poor ones.  Not all x is equal.  The U.S. Government claims to be trying to reduce z, but, because nobody really competes with the government, lowering y and z isn’t vital.  Y and z, in fact, end up going right back to the U.S. population, so either the government reduces y and z, and money stays with the U.S. people, or the government doesn’t reduce y and z, and money stays with the U.S. people.

So – big companies (and the U.S. Government) get bigger, attracting both more money and better labor, becoming behemoths that kill markets and transforming a capitalistic society into a socialistic one.

Is that bad?  Is it so bad to be taken care of by a company or the government?  Personally, no.  However, on a system level, it sucks.

Either the companies compete or are outcompeted by other companies on the U.S. or world markets.  See the second case.  Without limitation, the U.S. Government will approach something almost socialistic.  See case three.  So it’s a race between a black hole and heat death, if we have a world without limitations.

What we want, for the U.S. as well as the rest of the world, is a churning market (that is, neither defined by monopolies nor worldwide poverty), framed either or both in terms of money (capitalism) and labor (socialism).  In order to maintain a churning market, two things have to happen:  the government must limit large entities, and the people (voters) must limit government.  A paradox.

To further complicate things, a country that limits it corporations and government may not be able to effectively compete against other countries, who don’t.  See China, who has fewer regulations than we do, and who is kicking our butts economically right now.

Personally, I’m of the opinion that what we “should” do is use regulation to break up monopolies and olipolies (again, that word).  Right now, we don’t have the regulatory tools to break up things like the health care, financial, or U.S. automobile industries; they aren’t monopolies, and they still compete, so what can we even do to them to make them stop screwing up the entire country?  How do we do it in such a way that we make the U.S. more competitive, worldwide?

(Also, I think health care insurance is a special case.  Insurance is supposed to be a bet against the risk of something happening; however, everyone has health problems, so health insurance is a bet against having more health problems than you pay in premiums.  Which isn’t much of a bet, as the only way for the health insurance companies to guarantee that is cheat – take bets and then kick people off the books when it looks like they might lose, refuse life-saving treatment because they lose money, etc.  I’d just as soon see the government run it.  I hate cheaters, and I suspect there’s no way to have a non-cheating, capitalistic health insurance system.)

Okay, that’s enough for today.

Twitter Updates for 2009-11-25

  • @serafinowicz It's a herd of cows, so what's a group of Tweeters? #PSQA in reply to serafinowicz #
  • Muppets do Queen!!! RT @DaphneUn For your holiday happiness: http://fwd4.me/5h7 #
  • Hey @ianthealy RT @serafinowicz "Ian thinks, therefore Ian." – Ian Descartes #
  • You should send me funny stuff today, because today is just a LMAO day. #
  • I declare Chapter 28 un-done, because I was still mad at it. But I Have an Idea, so let's see how tonight goes. #
  • @Three_Star_Dave Grats! in reply to Three_Star_Dave #
  • An R-rated Acorn Squash recipe: RT @ChuckWendig @doycet Let the Stuffing of '09 begin. http://is.gd/52Y3B #
  • It turns out that my grim problem chapter was actually destined to be comic relief. #
  • Okay, NOW I'm done: 28/32. "Knock it off, okay? My mom made me go to judo since I was eight. Also? The safety is still on." #
  • Sad night. My cousin Kori's infant son Thomas passed away earlier today after heart problems. Please send your thoughts toward his family. #

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Twitter Updates for 2009-11-24

  • @doycet Please don't – I have other plans. in reply to doycet #
  • @davisac1 There you go. in reply to davisac1 #
  • Write! Write you're being chased by polar bears and the only thing to stop them is a book club! Literally! #
  • @ChuckWendig WooOOoooOOOOo! Grats! in reply to ChuckWendig #
  • @tafkae Went WENT WENT!!! in reply to tafkae #
  • @doycet Thbbbbt. I ran into the mention of Land's End in AB today – we need to edit that! in reply to doycet #
  • Write! Write like the villain is your ex and is GOING DOWN. #
  • Write! Write like you're a computer and the only way to make it is to bootstrap it, baby. #
  • Write! Write like you're trapping nightmares in the sun. #
  • Done: Chapter 28/32. "Not that Bart wouldn't cheat at chess, but he'd never give a straight answer." #DeNoReWriMo #
  • I am FREAKIN' exhausted with writing today. #

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Twitter Updates for 2009-11-23

  • Write! Write like too much espresso! #
  • Write! Write like you lose a pound for every 5,000 words! #
  • @BarelyKnit Aw…. in reply to BarelyKnit #
  • Done: 25/32. Hard to find a line that doesn't reveal plot, but: "I'm not a hero or a baseball pitcher." #DeNoReWriMo #
  • Write! Write like a fairy is born with every chapter! #
  • Done: 26/32 (two pages). "The stars were gorgeous, the Milky Way a filmy negligée across the mysteries of the universe." #DenoReWriMo #
  • @BarelyKnit Thank you 🙂 #
  • Hey, what else can you call an epilogue? I have a frame story ending that I call an epilogue, but is 5 chaps long and contains the climax. #
  • @ianthealy Thanks, o Power of Not Helping. in reply to ianthealy #
  • You know, maybe the best NaNoWriMo advice comes in just two parts: 1) write. 2) exercise. But now my arms don't want to work. #
  • @dcawley Hm…I *could* just do Chapter 28, Chapter 29, etc. I don't need to break things down for the reader, just myself. Considering. in reply to dcawley #
  • I don't have the energy to do this 20-something page chapter all at one go. Chunks! #
  • Chunk 1 of 27/32 done. "It turns out the opposite of lost is still lost." #
  • Write! Write like Neil Gaiman promised to write a blurb for your book! #
  • Chocolate review: NewTree Pink Peppercorn. Mmm. http://blog.deannaknippling.com/?p=1907 #
  • Okay, break's over. #
  • Done with part 2 of 27/32. "You shouldn't mock a man unless he can hit you, but I couldn't help myself." #
  • Showers are good. So is lunch. Back to it! #
  • Write! Write like every 10,000 words = 10% off at Borders! #
  • Part 3 done of 27/32. "We've been hiding an alien in town. And not just somebody from across the border." #DeNoReWriMo #
  • Write! Write like your lover is awaiting the last sentence with a bottle of champagne! #
  • Part 4 done of 27/32. "Going to tell us we don't have a license to sell dead aliens?" #DeNoReWriMo #
  • Yay! Done with Chapter 27! #
  • And my three-page summary is down to four pages! From eight! #
  • Write! Write like someone will tell you, "This book saved my life!" #
  • @ianthealy Well. I think so. Even if it does start off slowly. in reply to ianthealy #
  • @davisac1 Well, you know, they might be pursued by literate polar bears, and the reader threw your book at them, inspiring a critique group. in reply to davisac1 #

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Chocolate Review: New Tree Pink Peppercorn

73% Cocoa.

There’s a warning statement on the back of the package:  “NewTree chocolates should be enjoyed as part of a varied, balanced diet and a healthy lifestyle.”

Yes, this chocolate is so dangerous, you must eat it in moderation.  Lee picked this up from Walmart, which appears to be the only place you can get pink peppercorn – not even from the website.  Sad.

At first, I was a little disappointed.  The pepper wasn’t as sharp as I wanted.  However, with peppercorn-flavored chocolate, a little goes a long way, and I usually end up leaving most of the bar for later.  Not so here.  I finished half of the bar one night and half the next – the (relative) mildness was addictive.  Also, I suspect pink peppercorns are not inherently as sharp as black ones.

The chocolate was a good, dark Belgian chocolate, very rich and almost chalky-textured, just enough cocoa butter to hold everything together.  It left behind an excess of crumbles, which I am using my finger to pull out of the wrapper as I type.  Very good.

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