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61. Congri: Rice and beans cooked together.  
62. Maduros: Fried plantains  
63. Paella: Seafood and rice dish.  
64. Cafecito: Cuban coffee  
65. Coconut Grove Arts Festival: One of the nation's premier outdoor arts festivals occurs in February in the Coconut Grove area.  
66. Casa Casaurina: 1114 Ocean Drive, the three-story Spanish-Mediterranean palace and former home of the late Gianni Versace.  
67. Temple Emanu El Synagogue: A large Temple at the intersection of Washington Ave. and 17th Street in the South Beach area of Miami.  
68. Miami Beach Convention Center: This large convention center often hosts huge car and boat shows.  
69. Eden Roc: The Eden Roc Hotel and Resort at 4525 Collins Ave, a notable 1950s-era resort.  
70. Hurricane Season: June-November, officially.  
71. Graves Museum: Graves Museum of Archeology and Natural History in Dania, Florida.  
72. Nation's Bank Tower: A neon-lit highlight of the Miami skyline.  
73. Miami River: The river that flows through downtown Miami from the Everglades into the Port of Miami.  
74. Birckell Ave Bridge: Crosses the Miami River.  
75. Biscayune Bay: A 35-mile long lagoon, part of which forms the boundary between the Miami and Miami Beach areas.  
 
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Past Words of the Day

The Plastic Pink Flamingo was voted Madison's official city bird today. The alders were inspired by a prank pulled by a UW student group 30 years ago that planted 1,000 such creatures in the lawn in front of Bascom Hall.

A Jewish snack food popular in NYC. It is a pocket of dough filled with potato, meat, onions, kasha, or cheese.

Local derogatory nickname for Bainbridge Island.

The technical definition is an adjective used to describe something as cheap or inferior. New Yorkers use it as a term encompassing all of the souvenirs sold in Times Square that tourists take home with them to remind them of their trip to New York City. (I mean, what else would you call a melamine ash tray shaped like a yellow taxi?) AKA kitsch. Individual items of schlock or kitsch are known as tchotchkes.

Paczki's are deep-fried Polish doughnuts which mark the beginning of Lent, and are most often consumed on "Fat Tuesday." Traditionally, these rich doughnuts were intended to use all of the forbidden lard, sugar...