Daily Painter Originals'. I am keeping my fingers crossed that it worked today...
Remember the rhyme:
Pease porridge hot,
Pease porridge cold,
Pease porridge in the pot
Nine days old.
Pease is old English for Peas, and if you grew up during the Middle Ages in England or Scotland and were a peasant, you probably grew up with a large kettle containing a thick porridge made of dried peas hung over the fire. Few peasants could afford meat, so peas porridge (with lots of vegetables) was cooked all day over the fire and by the morning the fire would would be out and the food cold. Then the fire would be relit, and more peas and veggies added to the pot. So, indeed the original pea mixture in the pot could be nine days old! Sometimes, if you were very lucky, you might have some bacon thrown in for flavour.
Now just imagine bacon nine days old in the pot too!
I'd rather eat fresh green pearls, straight out of the pod...
$150.00, 6x12 oil on canvas (definitely no bacon with this one)