It was cited in some writings in early Christianity. Clement of Alexandria and Origen quote from it repeatedly, as from a Others have suggested that Ben Sira's self-identification as the author precluded it from attaining canonical status, which was reserved for works that were attributed (or could be attributed) to the prophets, Some Jews in the diaspora considered Sirach scripture.
There are claims that it is cited in the Epistle of James, and also the non-canonical Didache (iv. For instance, the Greek translation made by Ben Sira's grandson was included in the Septuagint, the 2nd-century BCE Greek version of the Jewish scriptures used by Diaspora Jews, through which it became part of the Greek canon.
You can simply add some spice to your life by switching out your Sriracha for some healthy homemade salsa, or a delectable dash of Tabasco sauce.
Now, when you make the disturbing realization that we all smother our food in Sriracha rather than sticking to the pitiful recommended serving size of 1 small-ass teaspoon, things start to look pretty bad for our "healthy" eating habits.
Sriracha also contains more sugar per teaspoon than marinara sauce, which typically gets a pretty bad rap for being notoriously high in sugar.
Even honey mustard — yes, something with the word honey in its damn name!
If you have an affinity for spicy foods, Sriracha is probably a staple condiment in your diet.
I've always considered Sriracha to be the Khaleesi of condiments.
This prologue is generally considered the earliest witness to a canon of the books of the prophets, and thus the date of the text is the subject of intense scrutiny.