Separate names with a comma.
Discussion in 'Fred's Barcalounge' started by Tinman46, Jan 24, 2012.
Not pedantic at all!
Proud Scot here!
Welshman living in England, so we cancel each other out
Then you know who you are
It's much more difficult with me
I have been Yugoslavian the first 30 years of my life, but that country doesn't exist any more. The last 20 years, I'm Norwegian
My mother is from Montenegro, my father from Bosnia and Herzegovina, I have relatives in Slovenia, Croatia, Bosnia & Herzegovina, Serbia and Montenegro, my wife is half Hungarian and I've been working for US and British companies all my life.
Should I post all those flags
No, just the one that is not on the map any more;
Ok...so i m the only frenchy?! Well, that s ok : you can sometimes see me with bread, wine and cheese, on my table...but really, am i really obliged to eat frogs to please you ?! Lol no matter where u live , you re all really cool on that forum ! And the mix of cultures is a good thing in music.
sweden it is
I'm guessing that if we were to talk to you, we'd think you were Australian. Si?
Ici le Québec!
Good old U S of A
I'm from Cape Breton, Canada. The "number one island destination in continental US and Canada." (Travel + Leisure magazine)
Well, I live in France, but I carry a British passport, and was born and grew up in Canada.
My mother was born in England, and my father in Mauritius.
No wonder I'm confused.
Another English living in Wales.
Another NLer here
An anglicised Irishman in London.
Accent, long gone.
Born in Wales, emigrated to Australia in 1950 (aged 3) with my family. All my memories and experiences are of life in Australia.
I'm a Canuck, eh...but living in the UK. So I count 2 countries.
Three if you count being a Leafs fan; we live on a different planet because we think one day the Loafs will win the Stanley Cup.
I am swiss and have the citizenship of Liechtenstein as well, so I am proudly representing two countries: Switzerland and the Principality of Liechtenstein.
Not really, I never picked up the accent, most people assume I'm British because I'm eloquent & I don't have an accent. Mind you, I can put on an excellent ozzie accent when I try
Funnily enough when I speak German I sound very German, I must have picked up mum's accent from hearing it all my life (or maybe it's in my blood). Locals here assume I'm a native when I break out my minimal German, and start talking to me at 100 km/h
This Canuck finds you extremely funny, spew-the-coffee funny!
Speaking of regionalizations, when Michiel typed "NLer here" I thought, What?? You're not a Newfoundlander!? Eh.
If it wasn't for globally accessible internet forums to remind us, how easy would it be to forget there are many words abbreviated in exactly the same manner...