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Top Pennsylvania Entries

136. Shops at Liberty Place, The: An upscale shopping mall in the downtown area.  
137. One and Two Liberty Place: Philadelphia's two tallest skyscrapers.  
138. Zipperhead: A punk-rock music and clothing store on South Street.  
139. Essene: A well-stocked natural foods store on 4th Street near the South Street area. they even have a tasty little eatery ...  
140. Headhouse Books: A friendly local bookstore on S. 2nd Street.  
141. Laff house: One of Philadelphia's best entertainment venues-a comedy club featuring nationally known comedians and local talent...  
142. E-Tea: An internet café on South Street that serves coffee and bubble tea.  
143. Philadelphia Java Company: A favorite neighborhood coffee shop; where the locals go to get their 'joe'.  
144. Chef's Market: A gourmet grocery store and café on South Street; a staple of the local foodie scene since 1985.  
145. Broad Street: AKA "Avenue of the Arts"; a main north/south road through Philadelphia, interrupted only by Penn Square at John F. ...  
146. Grays Ferry Avenue: Provides a great view of the Philadelphia skyline at night.  
147. Fireman's Hall Museum: A museum that celebrates the history of Philadelphia firefighting, located in a restored Old City firehouse.  
148. Fightin Phils: Nickname for the Philadelphia Phillies, the city's major league baseball team.  
149. Philadelphia Flyers: Philly's professional hockey team.  
150. South Philly Tap Room: An excellent eatery with an impressive beer list; there is even an organic variety on tap.  
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Past Words of the Day

Pimento cheese, a popular local snack-food/condiment, often eaten in a sandwich on white bread with mayo.

Even dogs like the Packers.

Cheeseheads can refer to either 1) the foam cheesehead hats made by Foamation, 2) Wisconsinites, or 3) Green Bay Packer fans.

A quintessential Rhode Island treat, made with milk and coffee syrup. Believe it or not, coffee milk is in fact the official state beverage.

This is how a New Yorker might say "orange".

A newcomer to Alaska. The word comes from the Chinook and can be used nicely, or disparagingly to describe an ignorant or obnoxious outsider.