Golden Goose as he worked on prepping

  • If Cutthroat Kitchen has taught us anything, it to expect the unexpected. And it a good thing we ready for anything: In tonight Heat 3 of the Time Warp Tournament, host Alton Brown and guest judge Richard Blais shocked fans with overthetop getups worthy of the in a shiny humansized disco ball costume, Alton welcomed Richard, who donned his own costume of mixedpatterned tops and bellbottom pants, plus bold eyeliner and a wig, to the AfterShow for a review of the day challenges. hard is that? Richard asked jokingly as he took his place on the makeshift dance floor, which was revealed as a Round 2 sabotage during the quiche test. But in true Cutthroat fashion, the challenge indeed turned tricky, as Richard found out when he hooked his wrist through a weighted loop connected to a disco ball. After doing a few disco moves to reach the prep station, Richard felt the weight of the challenge literally and figuratively, that is Golden Goose as he worked on prepping his own dish of the day: crepes suzette.

    Although the kids made loafers a fashion statement, the suits in business and politics never gave up on them. Gucci had crafted a loafer "with just enough formality to make it acceptable in business settings when worn with a suit," according to "The New York Times." In 1987, Canada's Prime Minister Brian Mulroney became embroiled in "Gucci gate" when it became known that he owned 50 pairs, worth thousands of dollars. And a dressier pennyloafer alternative, the tasseled loafer, became an epithet for attorneys when the first President Bush groused that Bill Clinton was backed by "every lawyer that ever wore a tasseled loafer."

    Two factors that impact haunted house design are throughput and scaring forward [source: Glenn]. Throughput is essentially a haunted house's productivity standard. On hightraffic nights, managers want to move as many people as possible through the attraction in the shortest amount of time, keeping lines down and customers happy. Throughput also helps haunt owners figure out the number of customers they need to get through each night in order to make a profit at the end of the season. For instance, to get 500 people through an attraction in a single night, one haunt owner Golden Goose Sale calculated that groups of six entering the haunt every 25 seconds would meet that goal [source: Glenn]. If you bump the throughput much higher than 25 or 30 seconds, you risk breaking one of the cardinal rules of haunted house design: Customers must never see those people who have gone in before them.