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FYI

Walter Craft Caesar to Raise Funds For Big Brothers Big Sisters

Walter Craft Caesar hopes to raise a minimum of $10,000 for Big Brothers Big Sisters of Canada by donating $1 from every bottle sold of its limited-edition Holiday Caesar Mix and has partnered with

Walter Craft Caesar to Raise Funds For Big Brothers Big Sisters

By External Source

Walter Craft Caesar hopes to raise a minimum of $10,000 for Big Brothers Big Sisters of Canada by donating $1 from every bottle sold of its limited-edition Holiday Caesar Mix and has partnered with Fashion Santa, a.k.a. model Paul Mason, to aid with marketing this special lobster juice-based recipe of its all-natural Caesar mix.


Caesars are as Canadian as maple syrup, an alcoholic drink made with clam juice, rimmed with seasoning, and adorned with everything from celery to pickled green beans to lobster tails.

The Holiday Caesar Mix “features lobster stock (in place of clam juice) and is paired with fragrant sage and tarragon for a unique, caesonal Caesar,” the press release states. “The mix is pre-seasoned with hot sauce and Worcestershire sauce - simply add your favourite spirit, a squeeze of fresh citrus and enjoy.”

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The bottles are priced at $6.99 to $7.99 and available until Jan.  2 at retailers across Canada. — Continue reading Etan Vlessing's feature on the Samaritanmag  website.

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Alvvays
Norman Wong

Alvvays

Rock

Happy Anniversary, Archie: Alvvays' Debut Record Gets a 10th Birthday Re-Issue

The Canadian jangle pop group's first album will be available on a new cerulean blue vinyl with an unearthed bonus track, as well as the ten original songs — including breakout single 'Archie, Marry Me' — that launched their career in 2014.

A major Canadian indie rock album turns 10 today (July 22), and the band is celebrating with a special re-issue.

Alvvays' self-titled debut helped the group break through on an international scale, propelled by jangly guitars, aloof vocals and an expertly catchy single. "Archie, Marry Me," with its soaring chorus and pleading lyrics, became a wedding song for a generation of ambivalent millennials, earnest and sardonic at the same time.

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