MO. - SA. 11.15 - 14.30
Bij Pinsa's kun je in alle rust genieten van de smaak van onze specialiteiten, di alle "à la minute" en in uw bijzijn worden bereid, volgens goede italianse traditie (slow food). Wachttijd eten (vrijdag / zaterdag): 30 min./60 min.
Waarom onze Pizza Speciaal is: Wij gebruiken een van de betere mixen van Italiaanse meelsoorten. Soya-, graan- en rijstmeel van biologische teelt. Het meel heeft 48/72 uur rustig kunnen rijzen, wat de verteerbaarheid ten goede komt. De Pizza is: - dun - knapperig - licht verteerbaar - laag in caloriegehalte. Hand gerolde pizza, gebbaken op steenplaten.
The reasons why our pizzas are special: We use one of the best Italian mixtures of flour. Bio soybean, wheat and rice flour. We leave our dough to rise for 48/72 hours. Features of our Pizza: Thin - Crispy - Low calorieand - Light - Easily Digested
Perché la nostra pizza è speciale: Noi usiamo una speciale mix di farine italiane di qualità. Soia di cultura biologica, farina di riso, farina di grano. Facciamo lievitare l'impasto 48/72 ore. Tutte queste caratteristiche fanno si che la pizza risulta: Fine - Croccante - Poche calorie - Leggera - Altamente digeribile.
Ferragosto is an Italian and Sammarinese public holiday celebrated on 15 August.
The term Ferragosto is derived from the Latin expression Feriae Augusti (Augustus' rest), which is a celebration introduced by the emperor Augustus in 18 BC. This was an addition to already extant ancient Roman festivals which fell in the same month, such as the Vinalia rustica or the Consualia, which celebrated the harvest and the end of a long period of intense agricultural labor. The ancient Ferragosto, in addition to obvious self-celebratory political purposes, had the purpose of linking the main August festivities to provide a longer period of rest, called Augustali, which was felt necessary after the hard labour of the previous weeks.
The present Italian name of the holiday derives from its original Latin name, Feriae Augusti ("Festivals [Holidays] of the Emperor Augustus").
During these celebrations, horse races were organised across the Empire, and beasts of burden (including oxen, donkeys and mules), were released from their work duties and decorated with flowers. Such ancient traditions are still alive today, virtually unchanged in their form and level of participation during the Palio dell'Assunta which takes place on 16 August in Siena. Indeed the name "Palio" comes from the pallium, a piece of precious fabric which was the usual prize given to winners of the horse races in ancient Rome.
During the festival, workers greeted their masters, who in return would give them a tip. The custom became so strongly rooted that in the Renaissance it was made compulsory in the Papal States.Read more...