Drinking tea in England

By Brian Lemay 100 comments


Hi, everyone. In this lesson I’m going to
talk to you about drinking tea in England. You probably know that we drink a lot of tea
over here in England, and we have been drinking tea for a really, really long time. Tea started
to come here in the 18th century, and that was the time when the British were exploring
the world and trading, and bringing back… Bringing back the things that they found in
other countries and selling them to people in England. So tea was once an upper-class
drink, and you had to have a lot of money if you wanted to drink tea. And back then
there was a place for you to keep your tea, it was called a tea caddy, a box, and often
they had locks on them because tea was so expensive back then. Obviously it’s a very
different story now. It’s not like that about tea. And back then when… In these older times
when the upper-class people were drinking tea, one of the ways for you to display your
wealth, and status, and how much money you had was by investing money in your tea sets,
lovely… Lovely little cups that you can drink your tea from, you drink it very, very
slowly and drink your tea like this, and pour from the teapot ever so slowly. That’s how
they… Tea was a whole social event back in the 18th century, and it was a way for
women to get together with their friends in the afternoon and spend time talking, so tea was
a… Tea was a big change in the upper-class culture back then, and ever since those times
we’ve been drinking tea, but now everybody drinks tea in England. Well, maybe not everybody
because it could be the case that the… The golden years of tea drinking in England are
over. The years that tea was the most part of English culture, because now lots more people
drink coffee. And even when I was younger, like 20 years ago, not so many people drank
coffee. And if you go around in London now you’ll see lots and lots of coffee shops everywhere.
People do still drink tea, but it seems to be changing that they drink tea at home or
they drink tea at work, but when they’re out walking around or they stop to get a hot drink
somewhere, then they drink coffee. So times are changing in England, but yet it’s still
very useful for us to know about the language of drinking tea, and something
about the culture of it. English tea is also an experience that people
coming to England like to have as a tourist experience, so they might want to go out for
afternoon tea, which means to go to a lovely hotel somewhere and have tea. You know, like
the old times when they use the teapot and you drink it all slowly like this, you can
still drink like that today in the lovely hotels that we’ve got in London. They’re very
posh. Very posh, expensive hotels. You can still drink tea that way and it is a really
nice experience that I recommend to anyone if they’re coming to England or specifically
London on a holiday and you’d like to do something a bit different. Okay, so let’s start by talking about posh tea.
What is it exactly? Now, I know the English are famous in many countries for ruining their
tea, and drinking it in the worst way possible because in many countries they cannot imagine
that people would drink tea with milk in it. To them it’s a disgusting idea. Why would you
do that? Well, that’s the way most people drink their tea in England even today. Except
if you are very, very posh and you have a very, very, very expensive tea, then it’s
probably the case that you don’t drink it with milk. So, instead of having milk tea
or milky tea, you drink your tea black just with the tea leaves, no milk, or you would
drink that tea with a slice of lemon. And if you drink it this way without the milk,
some people would say you get more of the true flavour of the tea and you’re
not spoiling it with the milk taste. I already told you that in the old days they
drank their tea like this, and they lifted their finger in the air when they were drinking.
It was all so dainty like this. They used a cup and a saucer. The saucer is here, the
cup is here, and when you’re carrying… When you’re carrying it, you carry it by the saucer,
the bottom, and you try not to spill it. It’s hard. It’s hard if you’ve got shaky hands,
so you try not to spill it. But if you’re a lovely lady and you’ve come from lots of
money then you probably don’t carry your own teacup ever, so it’s okay. Next we have milk jug. The milk is in a jug,
it’s separate. A milk jug, what is a milk jug like? Looks something like this. Well,
that looks like a saucer as well. Milk jug is like this. So you can decide how much milk you
want in your tea. You can pour it in yourself. Tea leaves is only for posh tea, and the reason
is when you make tea from tea leaves it makes a mess, so obviously you don’t want to clean
it up yourself, you don’t want to create extra mess if you’re making it yourself, so only
posh people use tea leaves because also you need extra equipment. It’s not easy to make,
and you have to be patient and wait a few minutes. You need a tea strainer. A tea strainer
is something… Something like this. That looks bigger than it actually is, but it would
go… When you’re pouring from the teapot into the cup, the tea strainer catches the tea
leaves. Now, if you know what you’re doing then the tea leaves don’t go in the cup. But
if you don’t know what you’re doing you’ll make a mess and it might be embarrassing.
But the lovely ladies know how to use the tea strainer, they
never get confused. Next we’ve got cucumber sandwiches. Cucumber
sandwiches, they don’t sound very delicious do they? How to show you what they look like?
Right, that’s the better way to show you what they look like. They’re triangular sandwiches.
Ignore that. In triangle shapes, and you don’t… There’s no… You know on a piece of bread
this part is the crust, they cut that off. They only use this part. They waste… I don’t
know what they do with that. I hope they feed it to the birds, but you don’t… You don’t see
that part. You just get the lovely sandwich with a cucumber inside. And I think they… I
think they’ve put salmon and cucumber together, or they put other things with cucumber. But
it’s a very light, very… You have your tea, you eat your sandwich,
it’s all very nice. After you can have your scone or your scone,
scone or your scone. Scones people like to eat with jam and cream, or butter. Jam, cream,
or butter and jam. Scones are kind of savoury cake that… It’s a heavy cake as well. And
when you go to the lovely places to eat your tea, they’re usually really big so they fill you
up a lot. And yeah, some people say: “Scones” and some people say: “Scones”. It depends.
I say: “Scones”. So you can have all this experience of eating scones, lovely, lovely
sandwiches, lovely tea, teapots, you can have all of this if you go to afternoon tea. Some
of the places you can go in London that are famous are the Ritz Hotel, the Dorchester Hotel,
the… You can go to Harrods, the department store, you can go to Fortnum and Mason which
is a famous food department store, so there’s many places you can get it and it’s a really
nice experience with the tablecloth, and lots of… Everything done perfectly, and also,
this is the best part, if you like champagne, even though it’s called afternoon tea, these
days you can have champagne. Okay? So that’s another reason to go
to afternoon tea. But that’s not how English people drink tea
in their everyday lives – no, no, no, it’s not. They are more likely to drink at home what
we call builder’s tea. Builders are people that work on a house and do a practical job,
build the house, that kind of thing, repair the house. Builder’s tea is when you make
the tea at home by yourself using a teabag. A teabag, if you haven’t already seen it, I’m
sure you have, usually in England it looks like a round shape like that. In a lot of
other countries it’s more like a little… A little square bag with a string on it. Right?
So you put the bag with the string in the tea, and you go up and down, up and down,
up and down, you take it out. In England in builder’s tea, it’s not like that. It’s this
round teabag you put in the cup, and you must use a teaspoon to take it out. There’s no
string. So, builder’s tea isn’t all lovely like this, and: “Oh, look at us drinking our
tea. Look at us being ladies.” Builder’s tea is using a completely different kind of cup
for a start; we use mugs. Mugs, they don’t break so easily. Mugs usually have something
funny written on them, a joke, or they’re bright colours, or humorous or something, and
the builder’s tea has… Usually has lots of sugar in, so someone will have two lumps
of sugar or if they really like sugar they’ll have three sugars in their builder’s tea. And
instead of eating it with scones you eat… You can dunk… Dunk some biscuits in. Dunk.
“Dunk” is a verb. You can dunk in your digestive biscuits, are the most famous biscuits for
eating with tea. Dip it in, eat the biscuit. So let’s look at a dialogue here of drinking
tea. If you ever go to the house of an English person it’s polite for you to be offered a
hot drink when you’re there, so they may say to you: “Would you like a cuppa”? “Cuppa” means
a cup of tea, cup-of-tea, “cuppa”. -“Would you like a cuppa?” -“Ooh. That would be lovely.
Mmm, tea.” -“Milk and sugar? Milk and sugar? Milk and sugar? Milk and sugar?” -“Milk and
two sugars, please.” -“I’ll put the kettle on.” Off they go to make the tea. You’re probably
only getting builder’s tea in this house today. Or someone might ask you, instead of saying:
“Would you like a cuppa?” they’ll say: “How do you take your tea?” They’re already going
to make you tea. “How do you take your tea?” And this is when you tell me: Do you want milk,
do you want sugar, do you like it strong, do you like it weak? If you… If you like
the teabag in just really, really quickly and taken out, so the tea is not very dark,
and perhaps if you’re going to have a lot of milk in it as well, you say: “I like my
tea weak as dishwater. I like my tea weak as dishwater.” Although here we have a bit
of a language debate happening because some people say it’s meant to be they mean: “I
like my tea dull as dishwater…” They say: “I like my tea dull as ditchwater.” Okay?
They sound similar, don’t they? “Dishwater”, “ditchwater”. So we’ve heard it so much nobody
knows which is the right way you’re meant to say it. To my mind this makes more sense:
“Weak as dishwater” because dishwater is when you’re cleaning your plates, when you’re washing
up, it’s that water that’s left, slightly grey, dirty-looking kind of water, that’s
what you get left. “Ditchwater”, a “ditch” is in the countryside… In the countryside,
here’s the road, here’s the edge of the road, here’s the field. This is the field, here.
The ditch is the place between the road and the field, and the ditch is like this. So
when it rains water comes in here, so that’s also a dirty kind of water. So, how do you
take your tea? You decide, either weak as dishwa… Weak as dishwater or dull as ditchwater.
“Dull” means not bright, not shiny. And, yeah, people disagree what’s the
right answer for that. So, thank you for watching today’s lesson.
What you can go and do now is the quiz on drinking tea in England, and
I’ll see you again soon. Bye.

100 Comments

same alrawe

Sep 9, 2017, 3:20 am Reply

thanks teacher

Paulo Sérgio Paulo Sérgio

Sep 9, 2017, 10:30 pm Reply

Nice to see that you're back.
Your accent is something! 😉

Çağlar Abatay

Sep 9, 2017, 8:37 am Reply

Hi Jade, thank you for your lessons..

DASH BOARD

Sep 9, 2017, 6:58 pm Reply

I like you in short hair Jade.

Humberto Candido

Sep 9, 2017, 11:00 pm Reply

Darling, I love your accent and you a good person. I was missing you. Your're welcome again

Muhammmad Amin Shah BeingDistinctive

Sep 9, 2017, 2:23 pm Reply

Well….I do like your channel….good luck and they were not exploring they were busy in occupying and invading the world…..

bo heem

Sep 9, 2017, 8:15 pm Reply

I wonder if english learners are going to understand the subtleties of your comic impersonations. Tea is such a big subject, maybe a more visual approach would have been useful for learners. For example – tea caddies, tea bags, and what about instant tea? The 'always draw fresh water' ceremony from the 50's.

Armani A

Oct 10, 2017, 8:46 pm Reply

Very inserting lesson, thanks Jade

Laurence Crisp

Oct 10, 2017, 10:10 pm Reply

god you're sexy and amazing lady Jade, you recently are looking for a new home, would you like to live in NZ? probably not. Well best of luck wonderful Jade.I think you have a lovely name, we jade that the native Maori find in the rivers a 3 hours drive to the Alpine region, I see the white mountains from here girl from Devonshire once told me, she'd never go back to live in England because she'd miss seeing them covered in snow.

Bart Grayson

Oct 10, 2017, 9:23 pm Reply

What if i'm not a lovely lady?(

Оксана Фёдорова

Oct 10, 2017, 4:32 pm Reply

Love it! Good job, Jade)))

Jaroslav Pšenička

Oct 10, 2017, 4:10 pm Reply

lovely lesson, it's nice to see you like that Jade

Jorge Gutierrez

Oct 10, 2017, 5:37 pm Reply

Your are very funny teacher. I like how you explain.

t h e d o n n

Oct 10, 2017, 6:06 pm Reply

thank you jade.

HighRoad UK

Oct 10, 2017, 9:33 pm Reply

Why keep saying 'England'? the country is called the United Kingdom. You talked as if Scotland and Wales don't exist.

ENGLISHMANification

Oct 10, 2017, 5:54 pm Reply

how to shitting on england? you always have to say please may I have some shit?

The Milky Way

Oct 10, 2017, 8:02 pm Reply

oll Britesh drinkh tea lol ?

A A

Oct 10, 2017, 6:52 pm Reply

Thanks!  btw, I like your bracelet 🙂

Jheison Mansilla

Oct 10, 2017, 1:20 am Reply

First from Peru

Sotiria Vasilissa Miltiadou

Oct 10, 2017, 8:15 pm Reply

thank you for helping us!!!!!

Jeff Morse

Oct 10, 2017, 8:36 pm Reply

I'm an American barbarian. 😉 I drink tea every morning, but I just microwave a Lipton's tea bag in a mug and then add milk and sugar. I love it, but I know its considered swill by the British (plus I'm doing it all wrong by microwaving it). Oh, and I love the "posh" demonstrations you included. 🙂

martine paillard

Oct 10, 2017, 11:29 am Reply

thank you Jade, it's very interesting, I think it would have been a good idea to bring a tray, with th tea pot, cup and saucer , tea strainer and so on ,

Yura Kovalco

Nov 11, 2017, 9:37 pm Reply

I love her. if I hadn't been married, I would marry with her

Serk Kay

Nov 11, 2017, 12:16 am Reply

This is so funny hhe well done

sajal karn

Nov 11, 2017, 1:20 am Reply

Wow,I love British culture

Alan H

Nov 11, 2017, 12:37 pm Reply

I come from China to improve English , thanks for your lessons .

SomeGirls

Dec 12, 2017, 11:14 pm Reply

why are you disabling your comments now??

RigzoTV

Dec 12, 2017, 7:06 pm Reply

And we are exporting 300 tones of tea.

Tech Meetup

Dec 12, 2017, 8:16 am Reply

That was not exploring, but invading other countries.

Robert Jackson

Jan 1, 2018, 1:17 am Reply

Do you really do this for a living?

la donna the first

Jan 1, 2018, 2:31 am Reply

I must have a lovely cuppa" tea after this lovely lesson :)) many thanks.

Just a Vegan Teen

Jan 1, 2018, 7:33 am Reply

Why does she sound like a mad scientist like on the spy programmes and sci-fi movie ?????

Maria do Carmo Melvill de Araújo

Jan 1, 2018, 9:45 am Reply

Did you know , by any chance, that was brought into England by Princess Catarina de Braçança, daughter of His Magesty The King João IV of Portugal, when she married King Charles II of England, around 1660? The Princess introduced the habit of drinking tea at any time during the day as she was used to in Portugal while living with her parents The King and Queen Of Portugal, back in the 17 century. Much later , in the XIX century The 7ª Duchess of Bedford introduced the "five o'clock tea in London.

Zlatko Konakovic

Jan 1, 2018, 5:02 pm Reply

I admire your teaching from southern side of Alps, from Slovenia!

kulturfreund66

Jan 1, 2018, 5:55 pm Reply

It was Catherine of Braganza the Portuguese wife of KIng Charles II. who introduced the five
o´clock tea ceremony in England.

dunebasher1971

Jan 1, 2018, 3:14 am Reply

FWIW, tea bags can be round, square or even a sort of pyramid shape. As a very general rule, they're most often square.

And rather than being asked "Milk and sugar?", it's more likely that you'll be asked "How do you take it?" or "How do you like it?", with a typical response being something like "White with one", meaning you want milk and one spoonful of sugar.

이은명

Jan 1, 2018, 3:33 pm Reply

좋은 강의입니다.

Geoff P

Jan 1, 2018, 3:56 pm Reply

A nice strong cup of Yorkshire tea, possibly one unheaped sugar, with a little milk, is a Work of Art. Brits possibly take tea for granted, but when someone makes a perfect cuppa, it would be rude not to praise it.

5argeTech /

Jan 1, 2018, 4:48 pm Reply

I knew a Scottish family named Wraith. Tea was the only thing to drink at breakfast, lunch, or afternoon tea…….

steve gale

Jan 1, 2018, 4:24 am Reply

Never been to many Asian countries then because they use just boiled milk. It taste awfull.
Actually tea came in compressed blocks when i grew up.

Mira E

Mar 3, 2018, 3:55 pm Reply

Thank you very much for the video! Could you please explain – does the word 'posh' have negative meaning or more joking and sarcastic? I often here this word about some places (which look absolutely normal, casual) and it's a bit confusing, I don't understand the attitude..

arildo fiorio

Mar 3, 2018, 4:12 pm Reply

Jade…Please!!!Tell to Us, why the english People are SO LAZY????

loli Xxxx

Mar 3, 2018, 3:23 am Reply

Hi!!! I've just come across your channel, it's really interesting!!!
I've been wondering why there's no mention of sweeteners. I love tea and I take it with low-calory sweetener, instead of sugar. Is this a weird thing to do in England? Thanks!!!!

grafvonstauffenburg

Mar 3, 2018, 5:15 am Reply

Tea made without teabags is easier to recycle; moreover, it a good medium for growing most herbs. It is often hard to find in some U.S. supermarkets, and the assortment is often lacking. Hence, the "internet" wherein better tea—generally at lower prices—requires little more than a little search.

Are biscotti reserved for coffee-drinking? It is a better accompaniment, but many eschew the bother of espresso…..

anna leonardi

Apr 4, 2018, 2:35 am Reply

Jade you don't look good in light long hair…you look beautiful in dark shorter hair it's unreal how different you look Greating from Texas USA

anna leonardi

Apr 4, 2018, 2:40 am Reply

Also Chapaine comes with it

Ghada Taha

Apr 4, 2018, 11:02 am Reply

thank your for this ,you are really one of my best teachers .

The Galactic Saber

Apr 4, 2018, 6:42 pm Reply

Who else is drinking tea while watching this??

Fernando Leon

May 5, 2018, 1:30 am Reply

love your voice and your eyes……

Phat Master X

May 5, 2018, 5:55 pm Reply

You should have called this video drinking tea in Britain it's not just england that drink this. Tea is not even a British thing really it was brought over here

BenGunns

May 5, 2018, 12:57 am Reply

i was working class, brought up in the midlands in England and was brought up drinking tea out of a cup and saucer poured from a teapot and that was not exclusive to upper classes, in the 60s and 70s most people all classes had cups and saucers and our sandwiches were jam or dripping, it wasn't really until the 80's that mugs came in. So you need to research your social history a little more

Amol Tivarekar

Jun 6, 2018, 6:45 pm Reply

love your accent, It's so nice …………………Just the way you are:)

duraosunda

Jun 6, 2018, 8:25 pm Reply

Good to see you´re alive and (I hope) well, adorable as always. I missed you.

SirMoeThe2nd

Jun 6, 2018, 4:45 am Reply

How to drink tea.
Step 1: Drink tea.
Step 2:……….that's it.

Thomas Zet

Jul 7, 2018, 11:18 am Reply

You are an actress 🙂

Essam Abosena

Jul 7, 2018, 12:29 pm Reply

Thanks a lot

shekhar SD

Jul 7, 2018, 11:11 pm Reply

am seeing this video for the 20th time in the last one week. just cant get enough of it <3

Laura B

Jul 7, 2018, 3:08 pm Reply

I like your short lessons, and I also think you underestimate how funny you are enacting the English manner. :o) Good job, always!

kakarroto007

Jul 7, 2018, 4:58 pm Reply

"The entire British empire was built on cups of tea, and if you think I'm going to war without one, mate, you're mistaken."

Abhinav Siroha

Jul 7, 2018, 10:30 am Reply

Damn you really hate those lovely ladies don't you

Jon anderson

Jul 7, 2018, 4:36 am Reply

As east African, tea with milk was a everyday excuse to gather around the family. In the morning before school and late in the evening. Most families had sets of expensive china mostly for decorative purposes but occasionally they'd be functional when a guest visits.
Unfortunately these days we are too busy to enjoy tea instead we take everything to go.

JIMAN HWANG

Aug 8, 2018, 2:04 pm Reply

Oh my Jade~ I will ask my friends to name their daughter babies as Jade

MrHoldme12

Aug 8, 2018, 10:14 pm Reply

She is so cute .. love her lessons too

Ejector Seat Reservation

Sep 9, 2018, 2:23 am Reply

I put cream and sugar and lemon in my tea. YOU GOT A PROBLEM WITH THAT!!!!! Hahaha

Mariusz Kania

Sep 9, 2018, 12:36 am Reply

hi Jade
how to say if you don't want to drink tea ?
no thank's ?
Is it polite in England ?

Abolqasem Taffach

Oct 10, 2018, 8:40 pm Reply

Thanks to your information

a.b. c.p

Oct 10, 2018, 2:02 pm Reply

are you American girl on British?

Abbas Arash

Nov 11, 2018, 12:52 pm Reply

Thank you so much ♥️

Arturo CR

Nov 11, 2018, 7:41 pm Reply

I love your video!

Евгений Глущенко

Dec 12, 2018, 4:58 pm Reply

Brilliantly and beautiful. This video is very lovely. It was presented as something home like, I mean a cosy atmosphere.

TY

Dec 12, 2018, 6:10 pm Reply

LOVELY JADE

Mar iusz

Jan 1, 2019, 7:47 pm Reply

1:15

raze83

Jan 1, 2019, 9:38 pm Reply

"Drinking tea for a very very long time" – XVII. century

cough*China*cough

Juliet Shiel

Jan 1, 2019, 11:15 pm Reply

wtf is this
why do people need to know this

lion deer

Jan 1, 2019, 4:12 pm Reply

4:02 this milk tea is actually an Indian way of tea as even today in India milk tea is used..btw Tea was first exported to Britain in 18 century from Assam,India

Yiğit ARSLAN

Jan 1, 2019, 11:42 am Reply

Turks are people that most likes tea. ?

Kim sung Un

Feb 2, 2019, 12:39 pm Reply

You forget to 'beating and enslaving the Darjeeling tea workers' part, true British style.

John Philpot

Feb 2, 2019, 4:22 am Reply

English Jane smells like poop!

jesus riquelme

Feb 2, 2019, 5:41 pm Reply

I used to have milky tea when I was a kid. It was good. Now I sometimes have black tea with sugar with bread and butter.

beyzanur ack

Feb 2, 2019, 7:50 pm Reply

Jade you are super teacher , thank you for this videos . I hope I can learn English . wish me luck.!!

beyzanur ack

Feb 2, 2019, 8:35 pm Reply

she said : ıf you are very very posh you don't drink with milk ?

ibrahimissa Issa

Feb 2, 2019, 3:49 am Reply

Thanks I enjoy your lessons

lovdusk

Mar 3, 2019, 11:19 am Reply

drinks tea cutely

Irving Valdez

Apr 4, 2019, 4:56 pm Reply

Some times it´s funny for me, but definitely, I love her 🙂

Seaman Custo

Apr 4, 2019, 3:10 am Reply

??

organicfruitjuice

Apr 4, 2019, 12:59 am Reply

Ur fit

organicfruitjuice

Apr 4, 2019, 12:59 am Reply

I forgot the explanation mark

organicfruitjuice

Apr 4, 2019, 12:59 am Reply

Ur fit!!!’!!!!’!!

Rosemary pangkam

May 5, 2019, 7:49 am Reply

In the old village of my parents, people love to drink tea. What is most surprising is no rules to drink tea. Just boil water in a kettle by adding tea leaves. After boiling, pour it into big size cup and drink it. Some villagers prefer sweet tea. So they add like four spoonful of sugar. Another way to take tea is to mixed cooked rice in the tea and eat it. Quite interesting because I did it too. But now I'm here learning British culture. ????

some one

Jun 6, 2019, 11:55 am Reply

I l❤?❤?ve you Jade.

Deborah Meyers

Jun 6, 2019, 3:59 am Reply

Excellent video and great explanation?

Dinar App

Aug 8, 2019, 8:56 am Reply

Sorry, nice and beautiful lady… I disagree with you….England was “exploring” the World …the “exploring” is not correct and proper word for the case! It must be “capturing and robbing” the World, to be honest! …
….All the rest is still OK!

Cornell Waters

Sep 9, 2019, 11:06 am Reply

Thank You ☕

pertelote 45

Sep 9, 2019, 11:03 am Reply

First and foremost, a well-mannered person (or an elegant gentleman/lady) will not stick out his/her little finger while drinking tea or put the forefinger through the handle, it's a major faux pas 🙂 Next, a lot of people who are by no means posh drink leaf tea (I suggest a trip to Turkey, for example; it is the country with the greatest tea consumption per capita in the world). In the former Soviet bloc leaf tea was the norm, tea bags were first unheard of, later considered a luxury.
I drink leaf tea almost every day; I do not need a strainer because my tea pot has little holes which stop the leaves from coming out. It is a relatively old invention and popular worldwide.

Максим Гуменюк

Oct 10, 2019, 8:44 pm Reply

Despade of long time of comment/ I'dsay, you're tallented in drawing. All things I didn't catch become clear after your pictures))

j m

Oct 10, 2019, 11:57 pm Reply

Lol. I love this video. Very funny parts and informative. Married to a brit!

B B

Oct 10, 2019, 7:41 am Reply

Nice

Alex Vaughn

Nov 11, 2019, 4:33 am Reply

By exploring and bringing back you mean colonising and appropriating other countries

Carlo Poli

Dec 12, 2019, 1:41 pm Reply

1:20 the most lovely way to teach english ever ?

Stefanie Chong

Dec 12, 2019, 4:58 am Reply

Hey Jade, my family and I would be going to Liverpool next year attending my son's graduation. We would really want to experience the culture of drinking tea in a posh environment in the UK. Perhaps you could recommend any posh venues somewhere in Liverpool. Thanks, I would appreciate it. ❤️

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