Separate names with a comma.
Discussion in 'The Premier League' started by Commachio, Feb 11, 2020.
its dessert (yogurt with fruit) not desert
what you on about?
Water closet ffs
****ter is the posh term
You can’t have your pudding and eat it, eh, Bodi!
Come off it, brb!
Some of my quips have had you floored! Let’s not embarrass ourselves by pretending otherwise.
I haven’t lost any of the old magic.
the equivalent of saying dessert instead of pudding
Doesn't make any sense whatsoever
What's Cake then !
Just cake surely
it means this
OLDEST LIVING ENGLISH?
The Angles and Saxons brought with them to Britain a language which was the forerunner of modern English and indeed it was the Angles of Denmark that gave England its name – meaning the Angle land. Over the centuries the old Anglo Saxon language changed beyond recognition with the gradual introduction of Latin, Norman-French and other foreign influences.
Today the only part of England where the original Anglo-Saxon language has survived to any great extent is of course the North East. Here the old language survives in a number of varieties, the most notable of which are Northumbrian and Geordie. It is from the ancient Germanic and Scandinavian language of the Angles that the unique local dialects of Northumberland and Durham primarily owe their origins.
cake is a sponge and can be eaten for pudding
So which of these different words are you going to Regale us with ?
What's this different language ?
A Black Forrest Gateau is not a pudding .
yes it is ... it can be eaten for pudding
this is your issue
You're a ****ing crackpot
The independent don't know **** mate, if you take the average geographic and demographic of the UK, 50% of that is bollocks, just some Timothy righting his opinion and saying its FACT.