Re: Answer to a coffee maiden's prayer
- From: Flasherly <gjerrell@xxxxxx>
- Date: Fri, 30 Nov 2007 06:55:50 -0800 (PST)
On Oct 25, 12:10 pm, Godzilla <godzi...@xxxxxxxxxxxx> wrote:
It is indeed unfortunate that some of us relics remain from an era when it
was possbile to just purchase food and drink that we enjoyed, without all
of the holy proclamations.
Lest long ago, drinking ale or wine might be quaffed with a hasty
sign, crossed before the sightly opportune at potable water twixt
European byways and canals, most vigorously commerced, be what may.
If choices are individualistic, inasmuch for what individuals can
collectively be said to prefer, variety is created for premiums to
exist for suppliers. And what then if they aren't? Recall a
Scandinavian, Norwegian, or some such high German and incidental
Scientologist visiting, and the occasion provided for an opportunity
haphazardly to chat without too interpersonal a political play.
(Simply an attractive flirt for the time, a buxomly blond wench with a
touch of blue-eyed angelfire, to be pointed). What she apparently
wished to instill on me, during what did drift into cross-cultural
parley, was to an extent her native country regulated as acceptable
content what additives ought to comprise food. A gist I was given to
understand, set forth something along a) U.S. food additive were
unacceptable, she said, b) because a concerned group, which everyone
in her country apparently knew to be a better source, prevented their
commonplace usage for a consequently more wholesome society. I
suppose that well might make her a member of socialistic followings.
Somewhat high regulated societies, I gather, in a sense similar in
ways to Japan, easier to discern for homogeneous trends than would be
a broader physicality and scope to idiomatic demographics. Also
recall some material last year in a similar vein up for regulatory
stature in the U.K., although don't know if it amounted to much of
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