14 thoughts on “Cederq driving a car…

  1. Deathray

    You keep bringing it on yourself Mr. C.
    I’m telling you don’t mess with Mr. Un.
    Those bloodlines go really far back and are not to be taken gently.
    He’s a scary dude.

    Liked by 1 person

    1. Unfuck U

      MUAHAHARRRR! *cough*
      Sorry, ahem.
      Just practicing my evil laughter. My French teacher told me it scares the crap out of his bulldog.
      Or was it his wife…

      Like

      1. John

        I’m so happy not to have an avatar to post! Though Unfuck, I think that Cederq is tough enough to take what you’ve posted. Why are you going so easy on the poor puppy? Re maniacal laugh, try Joerg Sprave on The Slingshot Channel.

        Like

  2. John

    I’m so accustomed to using the Anglicized spelling of people’s names, without using the umlaut. Germanic peoples should demand correct use of such devices, be woke, use the umlaut! Hey Unfuck, when the Angles and Saxons occupied the power vacuum left in their fellow Celts’ land in Britain, after the Romans took their ball and went home, surely they would have spoken a version of the German tongue. Given the peppering of German words still used throughout the English language, why are their literary and language tools not still used? Sorry to go off topic man, just ignore this.

    Liked by 1 person

    1. Unfuck U

      Yeah, English is a mixture of Germanic and Romanic language with a sprinkle of Celtic remnants. I think it is quite fascinating witnessing a slow but noticeable change in the language you’re using.
      Since I‘m not a native English speaker I wouldn’t recognize those subtle changes but in my native language, German.
      Listening to tapes of the 30ies one can quite easily detect tose changes. Especially in the Alpine regions of Switzerland, Germany and Austria there are regional German language variations which sometimes don’t really sound like German. Farmers in my area used to speak their own dialect and used totally different words in their daily communication. When I was a little boy, an old farmer taught me a couple of words and phrases which were used when he was young. Sadly this dialect has vanished four decades ago.
      Just an example: „pretty“ in German is „hübsch“ – in the old dialect it was „g‘schtiascht“.
      Doesn’t matter you went OT – I like OT‘s myself.

      Like

    2. Cederq

      John, I am stupid when it come to putting umlauts on names and places from my computer. My old, just a word processor can place grammatical pronunciations in several different languages which I will use when I am typing a letter.

      Like

  3. John

    Cederq’s Frankish forebears were bred by people part of perhaps antiquities truly great race, the Celts. Their civilization stretching from Ireland in the west, east through central Europe and the Balkans as far as Asia Minor, south from the Portugal/Spain land mass and north to the Outer Hebrides. So many fine peoples and cultures begun, it didn’t include the Italian or Greek land masses, maybe we didn’t like wearing skirts and eating olives? Of course the best were the Angles and Saxons, the Gauls having odd taste in ugly squash-faced dogs, maybe they found them tasty?

    Like

    1. Cederq

      John, I am of Swedish/Black Irish descent so I am not aware of my Frankish fore-bearers since I don’t know what surrender or reverse means… My avatar name is Cederq, a contraction of Cederquist, first name is Kevin, hence Swedish/Irish…. I rest my rather weak case.

      Like

      1. Aussie John

        KC, did you have The Sunshine Band in the disco era? I was poking fun at your Frenchie pitbull avatar. If I wasn’t flat on my back, stuck using a tiny obsolete Nokia, I’d have an avatar that would see strong men want to be me, and hot women want to be with me!

        Like

      2. Cederq

        That is funny, I was kidded about that growing up during the era, I was known as KC…

        Like

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )

Connecting to %s