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"Rev Dr" Lenny Flank



Posts: 2560
Joined: Feb. 2005

(Permalink) Posted: July 10 2007,17:39   

Breakfast:  Beer.


Lunch.  Beer.


Dinner:  Beer.  And half a block of cheddar cheese.



:)

--------------
Editor, Red and Black Publishers
www.RedandBlackPublishers.com

  
Louis



Posts: 6436
Joined: Jan. 2006

(Permalink) Posted: July 11 2007,02:47   

No no no no no NO!

You're piffling stereotypes of what English food consists of are ludicrous. I might take abuse from the French, but from a nation of people who think that Bakelite is a cheese, I think not.

For example, until last year, the best restaurant in the world was in England. We have more Michelin starred restaurants than anywhere except Paris. Sorry boys, we learned! We also have orthodontists now too.

However, substitute kebab for half a block of cheddar cheese in Lenny's diet plan and you have a pretty accurate description of my twenties.

Louis

--------------
Bye.

  
Rev. BigDumbChimp



Posts: 185
Joined: June 2006

(Permalink) Posted: July 11 2007,06:43   

Quote (Louis @ July 11 2007,02:47)
No no no no no NO!

You're piffling stereotypes of what English food consists of are ludicrous. I might take abuse from the French, but from a nation of people who think that Bakelite is a cheese, I think not.

For example, until last year, the best restaurant in the world was in England. We have more Michelin starred restaurants than anywhere except Paris. Sorry boys, we learned! We also have orthodontists now too.

However, substitute kebab for half a block of cheddar cheese in Lenny's diet plan and you have a pretty accurate description of my twenties.

Louis

I'll have to agree with Louis. While the UK in general has a bad reputation it has elevated it's higher cuisine to the standards the rest of the culinary world is at or shoots for. England's close neighbor Ireland is actually quite the hotspot for cuisine because of the vast variety and proximity of fresh local ingredients that are available.



/removes nose from louis' posterior

  
Arden Chatfield



Posts: 6657
Joined: Jan. 2006

(Permalink) Posted: July 11 2007,09:26   

Quote (Louis @ July 11 2007,02:47)
For example, until last year, the best restaurant in the world was in England. We have more Michelin starred restaurants than anywhere except Paris. Sorry boys, we learned! We also have orthodontists now too.

Did you guys fix that whole indoor plumbing/central heating thing, as well?

--------------
"Rich is just mad because he thought all titties had fur on them until last week when a shorn transvestite ruined his childhood dreams by jumping out of a spider man cake and man boobing him in the face lips." - Erasmus

  
carlsonjok



Posts: 3323
Joined: May 2006

(Permalink) Posted: July 11 2007,09:43   

Quote (Louis @ July 11 2007,02:47)
We also have orthodontists now too.

I did a quick google and, by golly,you are right.  I am a little skeptical of their marketing strategy, though.



--------------
It's natural to be curious about our world, but the scientific method is just one theory about how to best understand it.  We live in a democracy, which means we should treat every theory equally. - Steven Colbert, I Am America (and So Can You!)

  
Richardthughes



Posts: 10009
Joined: Jan. 2006

(Permalink) Posted: July 11 2007,09:49   

Quote (stevestory @ July 10 2007,14:00)
Yesterday's lunch: shredded beef fajita burrito from Chipotle Mexican Grill. verdict: though it was incompetently wrapped and come apart immediately, the ingredients were fresh and tasty, and the hot salsa was actually hot. Yummy.

today's breakfast: Everything bagel with onion and chive cream cheese from Bruegger's. mediocre and room temp.

Lunch: Red Baron pizza and a few Miller Lites. Waiting for this intense thunderstorm to pass so I can go get some coffee (Probably Open Eye cafe) and then some decent vittles from Harris Teeter.

I'm having lifestyle envy of Sternberger Story!

--------------
"Richardthughes, you magnificent bastard, I stand in awe of you..." : Arden Chatfield
"You magnificent bastard! " : Louis
"ATBC poster child", "I have to agree with Rich.." : DaveTard
"I bow to your superior skills" : deadman_932
"...it was Richardthughes making me lie in bed.." : Kristine

  
stevestory



Posts: 8749
Joined: Oct. 2005

(Permalink) Posted: July 11 2007,09:54   

God help me if that nickname catches on.

Today's breakfast:



Lunch: whatever the Sub Special is at Harris Teeter today. I think it's the Philly Cheese Steak. And then a cappuccino at Caribou.

   
carlsonjok



Posts: 3323
Joined: May 2006

(Permalink) Posted: July 11 2007,10:03   

Quote (stevestory @ July 11 2007,09:54)
God help me if that nickname catches on.

With beer for breakfast, I have to wonder if a better nickname for you would be "My name is" Steve.

--------------
It's natural to be curious about our world, but the scientific method is just one theory about how to best understand it.  We live in a democracy, which means we should treat every theory equally. - Steven Colbert, I Am America (and So Can You!)

  
stevestory



Posts: 8749
Joined: Oct. 2005

(Permalink) Posted: July 11 2007,10:08   

LOL. no. I've cut way back. I seldom have more than 3-4 drinks a day now.

   
Arden Chatfield



Posts: 6657
Joined: Jan. 2006

(Permalink) Posted: July 11 2007,10:10   

Quote (Richardthughes @ July 11 2007,09:49)
 
Quote (stevestory @ July 10 2007,14:00)
Yesterday's lunch: shredded beef fajita burrito from Chipotle Mexican Grill. verdict: though it was incompetently wrapped and come apart immediately, the ingredients were fresh and tasty, and the hot salsa was actually hot. Yummy.

today's breakfast: Everything bagel with onion and chive cream cheese from Bruegger's. mediocre and room temp.

Lunch: Red Baron pizza and a few Miller Lites. Waiting for this intense thunderstorm to pass so I can go get some coffee (Probably Open Eye cafe) and then some decent vittles from Harris Teeter.

I'm having lifestyle envy of Sternberger Story!

Mmmmmmm.... Sternbergers....



--------------
"Rich is just mad because he thought all titties had fur on them until last week when a shorn transvestite ruined his childhood dreams by jumping out of a spider man cake and man boobing him in the face lips." - Erasmus

  
deejay



Posts: 113
Joined: June 2006

(Permalink) Posted: July 11 2007,10:12   

A buddy of mine is a bartender at dive bar in the town in Montana where I used to live.  He worked day shifts on Thursdays and Fridays, and when the regulars filed in at 10AM for their first beers, they'd give their orders as "A can of coffee, please."

  
Stephen Elliott



Posts: 1754
Joined: Oct. 2005

(Permalink) Posted: July 11 2007,10:15   

Quote (Louis @ July 11 2007,02:47)
No no no no no NO!

You're piffling stereotypes of what English food consists of are ludicrous. I might take abuse from the French, but from a nation of people who think that Bakelite is a cheese, I think not.

For example, until last year, the best restaurant in the world was in England. We have more Michelin starred restaurants than anywhere except Paris. Sorry boys, we learned! We also have orthodontists now too.

However, substitute kebab for half a block of cheddar cheese in Lenny's diet plan and you have a pretty accurate description of my twenties.

Louis

There is truth in what you claim.
What is "English" food anyway? Traditional English or average restaurant?
I have had family visiting recently and spent the last 2 days wandering around Windsor (is anywhere significantly more English?). In Windsor there are more restaurants than you can shake a stick at. Yet I didn't see 1 "English" one. Mexican, Indian, Chinese, Japanese. Lebanese, Morocan, Thai etc etc etc are all available and mostly pretty damned good. For traditional English food you need to go to a pub and the food is generally pretty good.
To have our cuisine criticised by people from a nation that eats cakes for breakfast, puts sugar in damn near everything and produce the most tasteless apples I have ever encountered (but they looked nice) is a tad harsh.

EDIT: Sod orthodontists! Character teeth FTW! Nature>nurture.

  
carlsonjok



Posts: 3323
Joined: May 2006

(Permalink) Posted: July 11 2007,10:30   

Quote (Stephen Elliott @ July 11 2007,10:15)
To have our cuisine criticised by people from a nation that eats cakes for breakfast, puts sugar in damn near everything and produce the most tasteless apples I have ever encountered (but they looked nice) is a tad harsh.

Interestingly, my wife and I were watching a show about breakfast on the Food Network (porn for the middle aged set) and they were saying that the only traditional breakfast food that is truly American is grits.

--------------
It's natural to be curious about our world, but the scientific method is just one theory about how to best understand it.  We live in a democracy, which means we should treat every theory equally. - Steven Colbert, I Am America (and So Can You!)

  
argystokes



Posts: 766
Joined: Jan. 2006

(Permalink) Posted: July 11 2007,10:39   

Recently got back from Newport, Oregon, where I visited the Rogue Brewery. Got myself a nice "kobe" beef burger with a Rogue American Amber. The burger was made of cows fed exclusively on American Amber. Delicious.

--------------
"Why waste time learning, when ignorance is instantaneous?" -Calvin

  
Stephen Elliott



Posts: 1754
Joined: Oct. 2005

(Permalink) Posted: July 11 2007,10:44   

Quote (carlsonjok @ July 11 2007,10:30)
     
Quote (Stephen Elliott @ July 11 2007,10:15)
To have our cuisine criticised by people from a nation that eats cakes for breakfast, puts sugar in damn near everything and produce the most tasteless apples I have ever encountered (but they looked nice) is a tad harsh.

Interestingly, my wife and I were watching a show about breakfast on the Food Network (porn for the middle aged set) and they were saying that the only traditional breakfast food that is truly American is grits.

Cue... The Sloop John B?

  
Louis



Posts: 6436
Joined: Jan. 2006

(Permalink) Posted: July 11 2007,10:55   

Quote (Arden Chatfield @ July 11 2007,15:26)
Quote (Louis @ July 11 2007,02:47)
For example, until last year, the best restaurant in the world was in England. We have more Michelin starred restaurants than anywhere except Paris. Sorry boys, we learned! We also have orthodontists now too.

Did you guys fix that whole indoor plumbing/central heating thing, as well?

"You mean you crap out of the window?"

"Yes"

"Good. I hate them dirty indoor things"

Louis

--------------
Bye.

  
Louis



Posts: 6436
Joined: Jan. 2006

(Permalink) Posted: July 11 2007,11:06   

Steve,

Traditional English food?

Pork in cider...stews....broths....steak and ale pie...sprats....lamb and mint...roast chicken with stuffing.....bacon sandwiches, hell ALL sandwiches....eccles cakes....cheddar....STILTON!!!!!....beer, real beer, not making love in a canoe beer....pork scratchings...curry(we stole India therefore Indian cuisine is ours)...fish and chips, it doesn't suck so there, add mushy peas and gravy....roast beef, yorkshire pudding, mustard GRAVY, mashed potatoes..........

I could go on and on and on. You can get GREAT English food in many pubs, especially in the new Gastro Pubs which are springing up across the nation. I reckon even in Windsor we could find English food (although I'll grant you know the place better than I ;-) )

Celebrate our English fodder (and this from a Demi-Greek!)

Louis

--------------
Bye.

  
Rev. BigDumbChimp



Posts: 185
Joined: June 2006

(Permalink) Posted: July 11 2007,11:19   

Quote (carlsonjok @ July 11 2007,10:30)
Quote (Stephen Elliott @ July 11 2007,10:15)
To have our cuisine criticised by people from a nation that eats cakes for breakfast, puts sugar in damn near everything and produce the most tasteless apples I have ever encountered (but they looked nice) is a tad harsh.

Interestingly, my wife and I were watching a show about breakfast on the Food Network (porn for the middle aged set) and they were saying that the only traditional breakfast food that is truly American is grits.

I'll start taking virtual punches if anyone criticizes grits.....

  
carlsonjok



Posts: 3323
Joined: May 2006

(Permalink) Posted: July 11 2007,11:26   

Quote (Rev. BigDumbChimp @ July 11 2007,11:19)
Quote (carlsonjok @ July 11 2007,10:30)
 
Quote (Stephen Elliott @ July 11 2007,10:15)
To have our cuisine criticised by people from a nation that eats cakes for breakfast, puts sugar in damn near everything and produce the most tasteless apples I have ever encountered (but they looked nice) is a tad harsh.

Interestingly, my wife and I were watching a show about breakfast on the Food Network (porn for the middle aged set) and they were saying that the only traditional breakfast food that is truly American is grits.

I'll start taking virtual punches if anyone criticizes grits.....

I love grits.  I usually eat them with liberal amounts of butter and black pepper.  But, I am willing to bet the Right Reverend has a good recipe or two for grits.

However, let me state up front that I am going to write you off as a complete food geek if you actually prepare your own hominy.  Not that my opinion means anything, but just saying........

--------------
It's natural to be curious about our world, but the scientific method is just one theory about how to best understand it.  We live in a democracy, which means we should treat every theory equally. - Steven Colbert, I Am America (and So Can You!)

  
Arden Chatfield



Posts: 6657
Joined: Jan. 2006

(Permalink) Posted: July 11 2007,11:34   

Quote (carlsonjok @ July 11 2007,11:26)
   
Quote (Rev. BigDumbChimp @ July 11 2007,11:19)
     
Quote (carlsonjok @ July 11 2007,10:30)
       
Quote (Stephen Elliott @ July 11 2007,10:15)
To have our cuisine criticised by people from a nation that eats cakes for breakfast, puts sugar in damn near everything and produce the most tasteless apples I have ever encountered (but they looked nice) is a tad harsh.

Interestingly, my wife and I were watching a show about breakfast on the Food Network (porn for the middle aged set) and they were saying that the only traditional breakfast food that is truly American is grits.

I'll start taking virtual punches if anyone criticizes grits.....

I love grits.  I usually eat them with liberal amounts of butter and black pepper.  But, I am willing to bet the Right Reverend has a good recipe or two for grits.

Grits are delicious if they're prepared with the right consistency. (They're easy to screw up.) I prefer them with butter and garlic salt.

   
Quote

However, let me state up front that I am going to write you off as a complete food geek if you actually prepare your own hominy.  Not that my opinion means anything, but just saying........


I have a friend who grows his own heirloom corn and uses it to make his own hominy. Soaks it in lye to get the hulls off and everything. It makes awesome pozole, BTW.

So why didn't Louis mention chip butties as one of the proud acheivements of English cuisine? Is he trying to HIDE something?  :angry:

--------------
"Rich is just mad because he thought all titties had fur on them until last week when a shorn transvestite ruined his childhood dreams by jumping out of a spider man cake and man boobing him in the face lips." - Erasmus

  
Rev. BigDumbChimp



Posts: 185
Joined: June 2006

(Permalink) Posted: July 11 2007,12:31   

Quote (Arden Chatfield @ July 11 2007,11:34)
Quote (carlsonjok @ July 11 2007,11:26)
   
Quote (Rev. BigDumbChimp @ July 11 2007,11:19)
     
Quote (carlsonjok @ July 11 2007,10:30)
       
Quote (Stephen Elliott @ July 11 2007,10:15)
To have our cuisine criticised by people from a nation that eats cakes for breakfast, puts sugar in damn near everything and produce the most tasteless apples I have ever encountered (but they looked nice) is a tad harsh.

Interestingly, my wife and I were watching a show about breakfast on the Food Network (porn for the middle aged set) and they were saying that the only traditional breakfast food that is truly American is grits.

I'll start taking virtual punches if anyone criticizes grits.....

I love grits.  I usually eat them with liberal amounts of butter and black pepper.  But, I am willing to bet the Right Reverend has a good recipe or two for grits.

Grits are delicious if they're prepared with the right consistency. (They're easy to screw up.) I prefer them with butter and garlic salt.

   
Quote

However, let me state up front that I am going to write you off as a complete food geek if you actually prepare your own hominy.  Not that my opinion means anything, but just saying........


I have a friend who grows his own heirloom corn and uses it to make his own hominy. Soaks it in lye to get the hulls off and everything. It makes awesome pozole, BTW.

So why didn't Louis mention chip butties as one of the proud acheivements of English cuisine? Is he trying to HIDE something?  :angry:

I wouldn't put it past me to try it once.

  
Stephen Elliott



Posts: 1754
Joined: Oct. 2005

(Permalink) Posted: July 11 2007,12:37   

Quote (Louis @ July 11 2007,11:06)
Steve,

Traditional English food?

Pork in cider...stews....broths....steak and ale pie...sprats....lamb and mint...roast chicken with stuffing.....bacon sandwiches, hell ALL sandwiches....eccles cakes....cheddar....STILTON!!!!!....beer, real beer, not making love in a canoe beer....pork scratchings...curry(we stole India therefore Indian cuisine is ours)...fish and chips, it doesn't suck so there, add mushy peas and gravy....roast beef, yorkshire pudding, mustard GRAVY, mashed potatoes..........

I could go on and on and on. You can get GREAT English food in many pubs, especially in the new Gastro Pubs which are springing up across the nation. I reckon even in Windsor we could find English food (although I'll grant you know the place better than I ;-) )

Celebrate our English fodder (and this from a Demi-Greek!)

Louis

Lets lay claim to Greek too. Man I love Haloumi. Fried, barbied or grilled.

Anyway. Good food is available in England and who the Hell cares where it originated from so long as it is tasty?

PS. Beer is more important than food and I know of not a single country that such a wide and varied choice as England *flies flag. sings "Land of hope and glory"*.

  
Rev. BigDumbChimp



Posts: 185
Joined: June 2006

(Permalink) Posted: July 11 2007,12:54   

Quote (Stephen Elliott @ July 11 2007,12:37)
Quote (Louis @ July 11 2007,11:06)
Steve,

Traditional English food?

Pork in cider...stews....broths....steak and ale pie...sprats....lamb and mint...roast chicken with stuffing.....bacon sandwiches, hell ALL sandwiches....eccles cakes....cheddar....STILTON!!!!!....beer, real beer, not making love in a canoe beer....pork scratchings...curry(we stole India therefore Indian cuisine is ours)...fish and chips, it doesn't suck so there, add mushy peas and gravy....roast beef, yorkshire pudding, mustard GRAVY, mashed potatoes..........

I could go on and on and on. You can get GREAT English food in many pubs, especially in the new Gastro Pubs which are springing up across the nation. I reckon even in Windsor we could find English food (although I'll grant you know the place better than I ;-) )

Celebrate our English fodder (and this from a Demi-Greek!)

Louis

Lets lay claim to Greek too. Man I love Haloumi. Fried, barbied or grilled.

Anyway. Good food is available in England and who the Hell cares where it originated from so long as it is tasty?

PS. Beer is more important than food and I know of not a single country that such a wide and varied choice as England *flies flag. sings "Land of hope and glory"*.

You'd be surprised at the massive amounts of styles and breweries that are in the us now. Ignore the big swill beers like miller, bud, coors etc... There is a huge craft beer industry here in the states.

Not saying more than england but more than most people think.

  
Stephen Elliott



Posts: 1754
Joined: Oct. 2005

(Permalink) Posted: July 11 2007,13:05   

Quote (Rev. BigDumbChimp @ July 11 2007,12:54)
You'd be surprised at the massive amounts of styles and breweries that are in the us now. Ignore the big swill beers like miller, bud, coors etc... There is a huge craft beer industry here in the states.

Not saying more than england but more than most people think.

Maybe, maybe not. I did have a stay in ST. Louis and was very pleasantly surprised by the quality of some micro-breweries there. IIRC it was in the French quarter but am not certain due to the said quality of beer.

I was being over-generalistic. There is plenty of crap beer over here. Just not the ones that Americans (normally) refer to as warm.

IMO. The mark of a good beer is that it tastes OK at room temperature. I am not saying it SHOULD be served at that temperature BTW.

In short. I have tasted good beer in the USA and was being fascitious (trying to sound clever).

  
Louis



Posts: 6436
Joined: Jan. 2006

(Permalink) Posted: July 11 2007,15:28   

I've drunk good American beer, but I won't admit to it....

....D'OH!

{slaps forehead}

Louis

P.S.  Chip butties come under the heading of "sandwich". As do barms, baps, butties, cobs, chaps, crusties etc etc etc

--------------
Bye.

  
BWE



Posts: 1896
Joined: Jan. 2006

(Permalink) Posted: July 11 2007,16:06   

I've drunk good american beer and I prefer the shitty stuff.

However, yesterday:

Breakfast: very good cottage cheese, bacon, leek and birdseye pepper stuffed crepes. ; coffee

Lunch: avacado based wrap sandwich, I remember tomato, lettuce and cream cheese not sure of what else. ; tomato juice and lots of water because it's hot.

Dinner: bb-q shrimp with water chestnuts and scallions wrapped around them, salad with dried cranberries, feta and walnuts and fresh baked bread; 6 pack of miller lite.

Summer vacation. I love it.

--------------
Who said that ev'ry wish would be heard and answered
When wished on the morning star
Somebody thought of that, and someone believed it
Look what it's done so far

The Daily Wingnut

   
Richardthughes



Posts: 10009
Joined: Jan. 2006

(Permalink) Posted: July 11 2007,16:10   

Quote (Arden Chatfield @ July 11 2007,10:10)
Quote (Richardthughes @ July 11 2007,09:49)
   
Quote (stevestory @ July 10 2007,14:00)
Yesterday's lunch: shredded beef fajita burrito from Chipotle Mexican Grill. verdict: though it was incompetently wrapped and come apart immediately, the ingredients were fresh and tasty, and the hot salsa was actually hot. Yummy.

today's breakfast: Everything bagel with onion and chive cream cheese from Bruegger's. mediocre and room temp.

Lunch: Red Baron pizza and a few Miller Lites. Waiting for this intense thunderstorm to pass so I can go get some coffee (Probably Open Eye cafe) and then some decent vittles from Harris Teeter.

I'm having lifestyle envy of Sternberger Story!

Mmmmmmm.... Sternbergers....


HOMER! - DT

--------------
"Richardthughes, you magnificent bastard, I stand in awe of you..." : Arden Chatfield
"You magnificent bastard! " : Louis
"ATBC poster child", "I have to agree with Rich.." : DaveTard
"I bow to your superior skills" : deadman_932
"...it was Richardthughes making me lie in bed.." : Kristine

  
stevestory



Posts: 8749
Joined: Oct. 2005

(Permalink) Posted: July 11 2007,16:54   

Food Lion has catfish for $1.19/lb at the moment. So dinner is that, fried in beer batter, and with more beer on the side. Yuengling lager, if you must know.

   
"Rev Dr" Lenny Flank



Posts: 2560
Joined: Feb. 2005

(Permalink) Posted: July 11 2007,18:44   

Quote (stevestory @ July 11 2007,16:54)
Yuengling lager, if you must know.

Dude, go for the porter.

It was my favorite beer when I lived in PA.  The reason I started brewing my own Viking Piss Porter is because I couldn't find any Yuengling here after I moved.

--------------
Editor, Red and Black Publishers
www.RedandBlackPublishers.com

  
Arden Chatfield



Posts: 6657
Joined: Jan. 2006

(Permalink) Posted: July 12 2007,13:24   

I'm especially partial to Szechuan cardboard, myself:

 
Quote
Beijing Steamed Buns Include Cardboard

Thursday, July 12, 2007\(07-12) 09:00 PDT BEIJING, China (AP) --

Chopped cardboard, softened with an industrial chemical and flavored with fatty pork and powdered seasoning, is a main ingredient in batches of steamed buns sold in one Beijing neighborhood, state television said.
The report, aired late Wednesday on China Central Television, highlights the country's problems with food safety despite government efforts to improve the situation.
Countless small, often illegally run operations exist across China and make money cutting corners by using inexpensive ingredients or unsavory substitutes. They are almost impossible to regulate.
State TV's undercover investigation features the shirtless, shorts-clad maker of the buns, called baozi, explaining the contents of the product sold in Beijing's sprawling Chaoyang district.
Baozi are a common snack in China, with an outer skin made from wheat or rice flour and and a filling of sliced pork. Cooked by steaming in immense bamboo baskets, they are similar to but usually much bigger than the dumplings found on dim sum menus familiar to many Americans.
The hidden camera follows the man, whose face is not shown, into a ramshackle building where steamers are filled with the fluffy white buns, traditionally stuffed with minced pork.
The surroundings are filthy, with water puddles and piles of old furniture and cardboard on the ground.
"What's in the recipe?" the reporter asks. "Six to four," the man says.
"You mean 60 percent cardboard? What is the other 40 percent?" asks the reporter. "Fatty meat," the man replies.
The bun maker and his assistants then give a demonstration on how the product is made.
Squares of cardboard picked from the ground are first soaked to a pulp in a plastic basin of caustic soda — a chemical base commonly used in manufacturing paper and soap — then chopped into tiny morsels with a cleaver. Fatty pork and powdered seasoning are stirred in.
Soon, steaming servings of the buns appear on the screen. The reporter takes a bite.
"This baozi filling is kind of tough. Not much taste," he says. "Can other people taste the difference?"
"Most people can't. It fools the average person," the maker says. "I don't eat them myself."
The police eventually showed up and shut down the operation.


--------------
"Rich is just mad because he thought all titties had fur on them until last week when a shorn transvestite ruined his childhood dreams by jumping out of a spider man cake and man boobing him in the face lips." - Erasmus

  
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