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More Tea Vicar


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8 comments on “ More Tea Vicar
  1. Shaktitilar says:
    More tea Vicarunknown. UK: Sometimes used at pub time in male company to acknowlege that somebody has let one rip. It is said in a posh voice parodying behaviour in more gentile circles. Jimmy raised his left buttock and let one rip that rattled the half empty glasses on the table, even before the smell of baking brownies had begun to disapate his mates chorused 'more tea vicar'.
  2. Vit says:
    'More Tea Vicar?' is a quick and well-written read. Sophie was likeable and I enjoyed reading about her life. There was a happy ending and I would definitely love to read more about Sophie and Lewis. A short but sweet and spicy read, 'More Tea Vicar?' will leave you wanting more/5.
  3. Arashilkree says:
    MORE TEA, VICAR? everyday theology for everyday lives. subscribe to the podcast to stay up to date. Apple. Google. Spotify. RSS Feed. Choosing Church? Are we supposed to choose the church we go to? Read More. Wayne Massey September 17, Where Did It All Go Wrong?
  4. Daijora says:
    "More tea, vicar?" is a phrase associated with old sitcoms where vicars were always either bumbling old dodderers or naive simpletons. Something would happen in the storyline eg someone would start swearing, belch or be generally uncouth, at which point the genteel lady of the house would pick up the teapot and ask "More tea, vicar?".
  5. Mooguktilar says:
    "More tea vicar" was a polite and common saying back in the genteel old days, when the lady of the house would utter when the vicar was visiting at teatime. Eventually it was usurped by sitcoms, in which the vicar would usually be a bumbling old simpleton, and the hostess would rush to offer the vicar more tea in order to cover up someone else's farting, belching or cursing in his presence.
  6. Zulkihn says:
    Jul 28,  · "More tea vicar" was a polite and common saying back in the genteel old days, when the lady of the house would utter when the vicar was visiting at teatime. Eventually it was usurped by sitcoms, in which the vicar would usually be a bumbling old simpleton, and the hostess would rush to offer the vicar more tea in order to cover up someone else.
  7. Bataxe says:
    More Tea Vicar?|高円寺南|イギリス古着|vintge.
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