me when im checking out
That booze does not justify that dance. For that he should at least be buying something decent.
JAPAN, HAKONE : Bourgogne wine maker Laboure-Roi vice president Thibault Garin (L) toasts the company’s 2013 Beaujolais Nouveau wine with guests in the wine spa at the Hakone Yunessun spa resort facilities in Hakone town, Kanagawa prefecture, some 100-kilometre west of Tokyo on November 21, 2013. As the new vintage Beaujolais Nouveau is officially uncorked, Hakone Yunessun started the annual 10-day-long Beaujolais Nouveau spa event with a guest of the wine maker’s executive. AFP PHOTO / TOSHIFUMI KITAMURA
Beaujolais Nouveau is still a Thing in Japan. huh.
In my opinion, you are all right as long as you can drink and wake up without a hang-over. You are still all right if you can fight off the tearing desire for an eye opener. That’s always been the killer in my life, that eye opener that brings such relief but doesn’t last long enough, and leads you into taking another and another until you find yourself waking up with a hang-over all over again. Keep it up awhile, and whenever a couple of little things go wrong you find yourself saying the hell with it and getting drunk to help you forget. And that’s the final step that brings you to the police station or the psychopathic ward.
people not in the doctor who fandom:
Welcome to AnonymouS Bar! Beneath This Mask There is More Than an Idea… It’s an old tale about a treason, which for hundreds of reasons, should not ever be forgot… And those who know, will tell you how this story came about. „We Are AnonymouS Bar” „We do Not Forget” „We do Not Forgive” „We Are Legion” „Expect Us
The poet John Berryman (bearded) shares beer and conversation with drinkers in a Dublin pub in 1967. Five years later, in 1972, after several failed rounds of treatment for alcohol addiction, he took a train to the Washington Avenue bridge in St Paul and threw himself 100 feet into the Mississippi. His body was identified from a blank cheque found in his pocket and the name on his broken glasses. Photograph: Terrence Spencer/Time & Life Pictures/Getty Image
Russia faces vodka boycott in backlash against anti-gay law LGBT activists target brands including Stolichnaya and Russian Standard in response to ban on ‘gay propaganda’ Share 864 inShare3 Email Alec Luhn in Moscow guardian.co.uk, Friday 26 July 2013 18.56 BST Jump to comments (102) Stolichnaya Russian vodka Stolichnaya vodka’s manufacturers have spoken out against the Russian government’s attacks on gay rights. Photograph: Martin Godwin There’s nothing more Russian than vodka, so when gay and lesbian activists decided to protest against the country’s persecution of homosexuals it made sense to target its most famous drink. The US sex writer Dan Savage, famous for his online campaign against the homophobic senator Rick Santorum, called for a vodka boycott to draw attention to new laws allowing police officers to arrest tourists and foreign nationals they suspect of being homosexual or “pro-gay”. [tho he only called for a boycott of Russian vodka. Polish is still cool, thank GOD]
Photo with 2 notes
Hmm…yes. Quite lovely. Enjoy your finest wines with this lovely set of four 12 ounce wine glasses and one 40 ounce carafe etched with the “like a sir” rageface. Yes we will ship APO/FPO as well as Alaska and Hawaii. No international shipping. Please be aware that this pitcher set ships via Parcel Post due to the weight of the glass and packages shipped outside of continental US addresses (i.e. Hawaii) may take up to a month or more to arrive. Order early if you need it by a certain date. Continental US addresses usually takes about a week or two. If you are in Hawaii and want air service instead of ground/boat, please contact me for a quote.
Wine-based cocktails. That’s what kind.
Technology and advertising have a special relationship. As do beer and technology. So it’s no surprise that beer, technology and advertising would finally come together to create what is being marketed as the “first interactive bottle.” The Heineken Ignite is the self-proclaimed interactive brew, though “interactive” might be a bit of a stretch. It’s a beer bottle with a green plastic base that has an LED and some wireless sensors that time that LED to flash along with music or light up when you take a sip.
I’m ashamed to say I’m really only reblogging this for the picture.
Plants, berries, nuts, fungi — the ingredients are carefully laid out on a workbench on board the Nordic Food Lab’s houseboat HQ in Copenhagen harbour. Set up by Noma’s head chef, René Redzepi, and the gastronomic entrepreneur Claus Meyer back in 2008, the lab was intended to push the boundaries of Nordic cuisine. Five years later and the same ambition remains – only this time the team is turning to drink. Sensory scientist and lab director Michael Bom Frøst is contemplating one of the most enjoyable projects of his career: creating beers using the latest innovations, with the backing of Denmark’s biggest brewer, Carlsberg.
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