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About: Seth Harris

Recent Posts by Seth Harris

Crazy Cajun’s Reviewed by Birmingham Restaurant Raider

"Crazy Cajuns In Inverness- Making "Loosiana" Proud! So I'm flipping through my "Enjoy The City" coupon book wondering what I wanted to try. After trying craw fish for the first time at a local craw fish festival, I decided that I would try it again and searched for a nearby Cajun restaurant that I had not already tried. A decision was made and I was off to Crazy Cajuns in Inverness Plaza. The parking lot was in Birmingham, but when I stepped inside of the door, I'd instantly taken the 5 hour drive down I-20 to New Orleans. Atmosphere: Louisiana, Louisiana! The size of the restaurant is modest, but the statement is big. Everything from LSU flags and colors, to beads draping from the walls definitely gave this place an authentic feel. The place was packed with lots of hungry and seemingly happy customers. Also I was...
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Welcome to Crazy Cajuns

Looking for authentic Cajun food? Guess what. You found it. At Crazy Cajun, our food comes from grandmother’s best recipes made to perfection. We’re known for our delicious crawfish available in fettuccine, étouffée, jambalaya, po-boys, and our award winning gumbo. Mouth watering yet? Yeah we thought so... So give us a visit (or two) because we have a feeling we’re exactly what you’re looking for. Laissez Les Bon Temps Rouler! Crazy Cajun can boast about its authenticity because we were founded by Robert Regard, a Cajun born and bred in Baton Rouge! Robert grew up learning his MomMee’s, or grandmother’s, recipes. And yes, Robert is a little bit crazy. Robert got into the restaurant business after losing a poker game. He made a bet that the loser would put up the front money for a restaurant and the winner would run it. When the winner backed out...
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History of the Po-Boy

Ever wonder how the Po-boy came about? Bennie and Clovis Martin, natives of Raceland, Louisiana, created the Po-boy in 1922 in a shop across from the french market at the corner of Ursuline and North Peters. When the brothers first arrived in New Orleans, they found work as street car conductors and became loyal members of the street car union, division 194. They worked as conductors for a while, then opened their restaurant. Shortly after introducing their new sandwich, made with John Gendusa’s 32-inch tube-like french loaf, the street-car union went on strike. The strike lasted for months and the Martins vowed to feed free of charge any striking worker who entered the premises. When a union member came around, Bennie would yell to Clovis, “Here comes another poor boy!” Poor Boy in New Orleans Vernacular translated to “Po-boy” despite the efforts of the Martin brothers. Mr. Bennie...
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