From: David Horne, _the_ chancellor of the royal duchy of city south and deansgate on
Martin <me(a)privacy.net> wrote:

> On Wed, 20 Sep 2006 22:20:52 +0100,
> this_address_is_for_spam(a)yahoo.co.uk (David Horne, _the_ chancellor of
> the royal duchy of city south and deansgate) wrote:
>
> >Martin <me(a)privacy.net> wrote:
> >
> >> On Wed, 20 Sep 2006 22:12:51 +0100,
> >> this_address_is_for_spam(a)yahoo.co.uk (David Horne, _the_ chancellor of
> >> the royal duchy of city south and deansgate) wrote:
> >>
> >> >Martin <me(a)privacy.net> wrote:
> >> >
> >> >> On Wed, 20 Sep 2006 19:55:02 +0100,
> >> >> this_address_is_for_spam(a)yahoo.co.uk (David Horne, _the_ chancellor of
> >> >> the royal duchy of city south and deansgate) wrote:
[]
> >> >> >The bread available has changed a lot in much of the UK in the last
> >> >> >decade or so.
> >> >>
> >> >> Thanks to the introduction of sell by dates. :-)
> >> >
> >> >Maybe- you can by terrible 'fresh' bread though.
> >>
> >> Maybe you can, we make our own.
> >
> >I save my time and spend a bit more on good stuff, but it's hard to beat
> >home-made, I agree.
>
> The smell of baking bread is one of the great things about making your
> own

True, but it would cost a lot to bring one of my Norwegian aunts over
here, and put her up indefinetely! :)

--
David Horne- http://www.davidhorne.net
usenet (at) davidhorne (dot) co (dot) uk
http://www.davidhorne.net/pictures.html http://soundjunction.org
From: Tim C. on
Following up to Cathy L <bill.lederer(a)verizon.net> :

>So people agree with me. It seems like the Italian recipe lacks
>something.

I think that too. I can't work out what it is, but I find most of the bread
I've had unsatisfying.
--
Tim C.
From: Tim C. on
>> I make almost
>>all of my own bread, because I'm tired of the bread I can find in my
>>town.
>
>We make almost all of our bread too, but it doesn't mean that good
>bread is not available in the Netherlands.

Martin, that's a Mixiherring (tm).

--
Tim C.
From: B Vaughan on
On Wed, 20 Sep 2006 23:45:25 +0200, Martin <me(a)privacy.net> wrote:

>The smell of baking bread is one of the great things about making your
>own

After a while, your house always smells of fresh baked bread. I think
it's yeast spores in the air.
--
Barbara Vaughan
My email address is my first initial followed by my surname at libero dot it
I answer travel questions only in the newsgroup
From: Giovanni Drogo on
On Wed, 20 Sep 2006, Martin wrote:

> >And did they call it ciabatta in italian ?
>
> They called/call it Ciabatta in English.

And how is it pronounced ? /tSabatta/ like in italian (I mean, the nexus
"cia" pronounced "cha" as in "chap") or in some other awkward way ?

--
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