I’m not sure there’s any need for a comment, so I’ll stop typing now.
The first of my friends to use “scullion” in a message to me today will be called a “contumely bodkin”, and no mistake.
Another Savage Chicken on the money.
We may have safeguarded some trees and be fighting library closures, but there are so many other areas of vulnerability left open, so many other pleasures that can be redefined in terms of monetary value and tax revenue. Every day, voters arrogantly use doorknobs without paying any kind of fee. Conversations are thoughtlessly carried on using copyrighted brand names, privately generated phrases and words that could and should be registered properly with clearly defined owners who can benefit from their regulated exploitation.
I will continue to hum, whistle and put my hands in my trouser pockets. Rebel, that’s me.
Another one on the button.
Tip o’the hat to Wai-Lun Tsang (@mogwailun) via Twitter.
Have you inadvertently let the smoke out of the wires on your classic British car? This, then, is the solution to your problem!
While reading up about “magic smoke” — just type it into Wikipedia for an explanation — I discover that the concept predates the invention of the silicon chip. In fact, smoke was an important part of the wiring harness and electrical systems of most British cars of the 1950s and 1960s.
Do take some time to read the Q&A section. Much would not disgrace a Goon Show script.
Every now and then, Doug hits a home run.
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