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“Ignore the trolls”

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Since: Oct 08

Southampton, UK

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#22349
Jan 22, 2013
 
Denny Crain wrote:
<quoted text>Tony we don't eat kidneys at all. I do know how to fix them though. You just boil the piss out of them :)
Depends what you're going to do with them. Fried lamb kidneys on toast or fried bread is a wonderful breakfast dish. The reason we cook 'em so long for steak and kidney pie is more the steak - we use a cheap cut of meat that has to be cooked slowly to tenderise it for a couple of hours before putting on the pastry lid. The very first time I made it, I didn't realise this - boy, was the meat tough!

“Ignore the trolls”

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Southampton, UK

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#22350
Jan 22, 2013
 
RMQuinn37 wrote:
<quoted text>
You've never said "gee I'm stuffed" after eating a big meal???
As for the 'fanny pack'--- it's that little purse like thing people strap around their waists ..... it zips ..... I know you've seen them!! They are everywhere in the warmer weather when people for walks wearing their sweat suit!'
You wouldn't want to be using it for that in England, fanny has one meaning over here and it isn't terribly polite! One word you don't hear in UK is "tush", which I believe has US coinage.
Grace Nerissa

Dublin, Ireland

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#22351
Jan 23, 2013
 
tony1003 wrote:
<quoted text>
Depends what you're going to do with them. Fried lamb kidneys on toast or fried bread is a wonderful breakfast dish. The reason we cook 'em so long for steak and kidney pie is more the steak - we use a cheap cut of meat that has to be cooked slowly to tenderise it for a couple of hours before putting on the pastry lid. The very first time I made it, I didn't realise this - boy, was the meat tough!
Gd Morning Tony (& all)

Well aren't you the handy gent to
have around - making your own steak 'n kidney pie,
I know fellas who can't boil an egg, THAT'S TRUE.

Tony,
Is it true one can kinda taste urine when eating
Kidney?
I'm not joking, some day you can.
Grace Nerissa

Dublin, Ireland

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#22352
Jan 23, 2013
 

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tony1003 wrote:
<quoted text>
You wouldn't want to be using it for that in England, fanny has one meaning over here and it isn't terribly polite! One word you don't hear in UK is "tush", which I believe has US coinage.
LOL ...

Isn't it interesting too ... how folks can laugh about the
word 'willy'(another name for 'the male private part)
and it is often so casually used in comedy -
and the same doesn't apply to
Fanny (another name for the female private part)

Discrimination .. Of a kind!!!
Grace Nerissa

Dublin, Ireland

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#22353
Jan 23, 2013
 
RMQuinn37 wrote:
<quoted text>
I think it's miffed or pissed at someone
Just sayin'
Another difference here too.

If we are annoyed with someone,
We say 'I was really p*ssed OFF with 'X'

But if someone's very drunk
You'd hear

''X' was p*ssed last night'

“Poppies. Tower of London”

Since: Jun 06

Manchester, UK

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#22354
Jan 23, 2013
 
franko wrote:
<quoted text>i was wondering if some of the laws are different from here ....
WHo is RW???
Probably are, but I neglected to say that apparently, he didn't
do anything outside the law. Being that it was his company.

But..leaving that aside now...good question..who is RW?!

I meant to say RM..of course, lol.

“Poppies. Tower of London”

Since: Jun 06

Manchester, UK

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#22355
Jan 23, 2013
 
franko wrote:
<quoted text>DO tey now have a British versoin of tHE VOICE? Who are the judges?
I don't believe it has started yet this Season Franko, last year
the judges were Tom Jones, Wil-i-am, a female singer whose name escapes me, she sang at the Royal Jubilee and was very very good, and an Irish singer and producer I believe, also whose name escapes me regrettably, as I really liked him as a personality and a judge.

“Poppies. Tower of London”

Since: Jun 06

Manchester, UK

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#22356
Jan 23, 2013
 

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RMQuinn37 wrote:
<quoted text>
Good for them. He's turned out to be a liar and a cheat and a thief. Not to mention a bully. From the link DW posted - "the interview" - sounds like he was looking for sympathy 'yeah but it wasn't as bad the Europeans in the '80s.'
He actually said that? From what I have gathered here in the
kitchen, he derseves no sympathy whatsoever. I don't say that
based on this one staement he made, obviously, but also on what
I learnt from Deer Whisperer and others, I was quick to judge,
not knowing the full story.

“Poppies. Tower of London”

Since: Jun 06

Manchester, UK

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#22357
Jan 23, 2013
 

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Denny Crain wrote:
<quoted text>Then you sure won't want to say where is my fanny pack in England or say I am stuffed after a big meal :)
No, you wouldn't..lol. Then again, we would say 'my bag''where's my
bag', meaning handbag, but that also has a double meaning, if you
called a woman an old bag for instance, it roughly means the same
as a 'dog'..or a 'scrubber'

“ain't she sweet?”

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Since: Nov 10

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#22358
Jan 23, 2013
 
tony1003 wrote:
<quoted text>You wouldn't want to be using it for that in England, fanny has one meaning over here and it isn't terribly polite! One word you don't hear in UK is "tush", which I believe has US coinage.
Oh the trouble we could get into!

“ain't she sweet?”

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#22359
Jan 23, 2013
 

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Grace Nerissa wrote:
<quoted text>Another difference here too.

If we are annoyed with someone,
We say 'I was really p*ssed OFF with 'X'

But if someone's very drunk
You'd hear

''X' was p*ssed last night'
You mean he got wasted at the bar?

“ain't she sweet?”

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#22360
Jan 23, 2013
 
eleanorigby wrote:
<quoted text>He actually said that? From what I have gathered here in the
kitchen, he derseves no sympathy whatsoever. I don't say that
based on this one staement he made, obviously, but also on what
I learnt from Deer Whisperer and others, I was quick to judge,
not knowing the full story.
Go back a few pages to the link Deer W provided. In Armstrong's interview with Oprah (the link) he seemed to try to dismiss the sheer depth of what he did by saying "yeah but it wasn't as bad as the _____ team did in the '80s" without going back to the link I can't recall the exact country but think it was European.

“Grab all the good”

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Since: Jul 10

Rowlett Tx

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#22361
Jan 23, 2013
 

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RMQuinn37 wrote:
<quoted text>
Go back a few pages to the link Deer W provided. In Armstrong's interview with Oprah (the link) he seemed to try to dismiss the sheer depth of what he did by saying "yeah but it wasn't as bad as the _____ team did in the '80s" without going back to the link I can't recall the exact country but think it was European.
Good morning Quinn. I had the best dream last night and I woke up thinking I have to remember this. Google Marjo Goitner. He was a kid evangulist and a great con man. He made a movie about tent preachers. I have always been interested in him and in my dream I met him :) Don't you love a good con man and scoundrel:) I love watching the Armstrong thing develop. What I can't believe is he beat every test. As you know I love magic so I have always been interested in fooling someone right in front of their eyes.

“Grab all the good”

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Since: Jul 10

Rowlett Tx

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#22362
Jan 23, 2013
 
tony1003 wrote:
<quoted text>
Depends what you're going to do with them. Fried lamb kidneys on toast or fried bread is a wonderful breakfast dish. The reason we cook 'em so long for steak and kidney pie is more the steak - we use a cheap cut of meat that has to be cooked slowly to tenderise it for a couple of hours before putting on the pastry lid. The very first time I made it, I didn't realise this - boy, was the meat tough!
We don't have meat pies other than chicken pot pies. YUM that is good

“Grab all the good”

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Since: Jul 10

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#22363
Jan 23, 2013
 
Grace Nerissa wrote:
<quoted text>
LOL ...
Isn't it interesting too ... how folks can laugh about the
word 'willy'(another name for 'the male private part)
and it is often so casually used in comedy -
and the same doesn't apply to
Fanny (another name for the female private part)
Discrimination .. Of a kind!!!
John Thomas is unknown in the states. Isn't it funny how we have all these different terms :)

“Grab all the good”

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#22364
Jan 23, 2013
 
eleanorigby wrote:
<quoted text>
No, you wouldn't..lol. Then again, we would say 'my bag''where's my
bag', meaning handbag, but that also has a double meaning, if you
called a woman an old bag for instance, it roughly means the same
as a 'dog'..or a 'scrubber'
We would say the same thing about bag. We would say in the bag for being drunk. We would not say passed for being drunk :)

“Grab all the good”

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#22365
Jan 23, 2013
 
Grace Nerissa wrote:
<quoted text>
Another difference here too.
If we are annoyed with someone,
We say 'I was really p*ssed OFF with 'X'
But if someone's very drunk
You'd hear
''X' was p*ssed last night'
Thus the saying you don't buy beer you rent it :)

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Since: Jul 11

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#22367
Jan 23, 2013
 

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tony1003 wrote:
<quoted text>
You wouldn't want to be using it for that in England, fanny has one meaning over here and it isn't terribly polite! One word you don't hear in UK is "tush", which I believe has US coinage.
Thank you Tony for the clarification. Have a great day!

“Poppies. Tower of London”

Since: Jun 06

Manchester, UK

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#22368
Jan 23, 2013
 
RMQuinn37 wrote:
<quoted text>
Go back a few pages to the link Deer W provided. In Armstrong's interview with Oprah (the link) he seemed to try to dismiss the sheer depth of what he did by saying "yeah but it wasn't as bad as the _____ team did in the '80s" without going back to the link I can't recall the exact country but think it was European.
Trying to justify his actions. I don't want to join the knockers
particularly, having said that it should now be left out of media limelight, but on the other hand, I don't want y'all to think I
consider what he has done, unworthy of mention. Know what I mean?

And incidentally...knockers also can be used two ways, as it is slang
for a ladies' bust over here...:)

“Poppies. Tower of London”

Since: Jun 06

Manchester, UK

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#22369
Jan 23, 2013
 
I think we have proven between us that it is very easy to put one's foot in it when abroard!

Well, it's snowing again here on top of ice, not good.

Wherever you are, have a good day and keep warm.

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