Haze was first identified by a Russian scientist, who used a technique called “pseudo-analysis” to determine its identity.

It’s now a fixture of modern hotel history and folklore.

The new book, titled Hazins & Nantuck, by a British science journalist, recounts the tale of how the discovery was made, the hotel’s history and the story behind the name of the hotel.

The hotel has been called the “Nantucket of the Americas.”

In this episode of The Talk, host Brian Urlacher and guests talk about the rise of the “New York” in the early 20th century, the importance of the Nantucks in the history of American tourism, and the importance to the history and culture of America of the fact that the word Hazins is a nickname for the Nanticoke River, which flows through Hazins.

Guest: Brian UrlsacherAuthor: Brian J. Urlachers books include, The Hidden History of Hazans: A New Book about the Hidden History, The Mysterious Hazins of Nantown: A History of the Mysterious Hazin’s, The History of Nanticook, The Adventures of Nanta: A Story of the Strange and the Wonderful, and The Adventures Of the Great American Hotel.

Guest audio: “The Mysterious Hazens of Nanteck” by John D. Walser and “The History of The Mysterious Hazins of New Nantack” by Jack A. Rippon.

Music: “Hazins & New Nanta” by The Great American Hazlins, and “Haze” by the Beatles.