General Cooking (rec.food.cooking) For general food and cooking discussion. Foods of all kinds, food procurement, cooking methods and techniques, eating, etc.

Reply
 
LinkBack Thread Tools Search this Thread Display Modes
  #1 (permalink)   Report Post  
Posted to rec.food.cooking
external usenet poster
 
Posts: 46,524
Default World Market

Daughter actually suggested we go there today. Now she has a new favorite
store!

I used to go to the one in Lynnwood WA and I bought things to make gift
baskets. Then in CA, we got a little dining table there. But I haven't
been able to get husband or daughter into there since and I've not been near
one when I was by myself.

I saw a lot of great little things, food and otherwise that I will get
closer to Christmas when we make the surprise ball. And daughter got some
Hawaiian Kettle Corn. She also really liked the little pepper shaped
bakers. She wants to get them for making stuff bell peppers. Totally
unnecessary, I know. But cute! We didn't get them today but I suspect one
day I may be getting them as a gift.


  #2 (permalink)   Report Post  
Posted to rec.food.cooking
external usenet poster
 
Posts: 4,619
Default World Market

the one near us closed, Lee


"Julie Bove" > wrote in message
...
> Daughter actually suggested we go there today. Now she has a new favorite
> store!
>
> I used to go to the one in Lynnwood WA and I bought things to make gift
> baskets. Then in CA, we got a little dining table there. But I haven't
> been able to get husband or daughter into there since and I've not been
> near one when I was by myself.
>
> I saw a lot of great little things, food and otherwise that I will get
> closer to Christmas when we make the surprise ball. And daughter got some
> Hawaiian Kettle Corn. She also really liked the little pepper shaped
> bakers. She wants to get them for making stuff bell peppers. Totally
> unnecessary, I know. But cute! We didn't get them today but I suspect
> one day I may be getting them as a gift.
>



  #3 (permalink)   Report Post  
Posted to rec.food.cooking
external usenet poster
 
Posts: 46,524
Default World Market


"Sqwertz" > wrote in message
...
> On Sun, 3 Jul 2011 20:51:31 -0700, Julie Bove wrote:
>
>> Daughter actually suggested we go there today. Now she has a new
>> favorite
>> store!

>
> Most people will soon tire of it. Unless you live in an area where
> those things (food items) are not available.
>
> If you sign up for their World Market Explorer they'll email you a $10
> coupon for your birthday. No purchase required. So tell them your
> birthday is August 2nd (they send out coupons at the beginning of the
> month).


Foo birds. I just had a birthday.

A lot of what they had foodwise was stuff I could get elsewhere for less
money but they did have some things I hadn't seen anywhere else. I was told
at one time they had gluten free pasta, but I didn't see any today.


  #4 (permalink)   Report Post  
Posted to rec.food.cooking
external usenet poster
 
Posts: 46,524
Default World Market


"Storrmmee" > wrote in message
...
> the one near us closed, Lee
>

That's too bad.


  #5 (permalink)   Report Post  
Posted to rec.food.cooking
external usenet poster
 
Posts: 46,524
Default World Market


"Sqwertz" > wrote in message
...
> On Sun, 3 Jul 2011 21:44:58 -0700, Julie Bove wrote:
>
>> "Sqwertz" > wrote in message
>> ...
>>
>>> If you sign up for their World Market Explorer they'll email you a $10
>>> coupon for your birthday. No purchase required. So tell them your
>>> birthday is August 2nd (they send out coupons at the beginning of the
>>> month).

>>
>> Foo birds. I just had a birthday.

>
> They don't know that. Make it retroactive.


Now that I think about it, they didn't ask me for my birthday. Just my
e-mail and phone number.




  #6 (permalink)   Report Post  
Posted to rec.food.cooking
external usenet poster
 
Posts: 46,524
Default World Market


"Sqwertz" > wrote in message
...
> On Sun, 3 Jul 2011 22:14:51 -0700, Julie Bove wrote:
>
>> "Sqwertz" > wrote in message
>> ...
>>> On Sun, 3 Jul 2011 21:44:58 -0700, Julie Bove wrote:
>>>
>>>> "Sqwertz" > wrote in message
>>>> ...
>>>>
>>>>> If you sign up for their World Market Explorer they'll email you a $10
>>>>> coupon for your birthday. No purchase required. So tell them your
>>>>> birthday is August 2nd (they send out coupons at the beginning of the
>>>>> month).
>>>>
>>>> Foo birds. I just had a birthday.
>>>
>>> They don't know that. Make it retroactive.

>>
>> Now that I think about it, they didn't ask me for my birthday. Just my
>> e-mail and phone number.

>
> Bummer. Maybe some jerks were signing up every month under different
> names and numbers and getting too many free $10.
>
> In my defense, I only got one. But I told a lot of people about it.
> And I'm sire word got around the net pretty quick VIA other people.


I will ask at the couponing website about birthdays.


  #7 (permalink)   Report Post  
Posted to rec.food.cooking
external usenet poster
 
Posts: 643
Default World Market

"Julie Bove" > wrote:
> "Storrmmee" > wrote in message
> ...
>> the one near us closed, Lee
>>

> That's too bad.


The "World Market" store in Michigan on Hall Road also closed it's doors.
Mostly they had kitchen decor. Nothing there impressed me. I prefer to go
to "Sur La Table" for kitchen gadgets.

--
Enjoy Life... Nad R (Garden in zone 5a Michigan)
  #8 (permalink)   Report Post  
Posted to rec.food.cooking
external usenet poster
 
Posts: 12,124
Default World Market

In article >,
"Julie Bove" > wrote:

> Daughter actually suggested we go there today. Now she has a new favorite
> store!
>
> I used to go to the one in Lynnwood WA and I bought things to make gift
> baskets. Then in CA, we got a little dining table there. But I haven't
> been able to get husband or daughter into there since and I've not been near
> one when I was by myself.
>
> I saw a lot of great little things, food and otherwise that I will get
> closer to Christmas when we make the surprise ball. And daughter got some
> Hawaiian Kettle Corn. She also really liked the little pepper shaped
> bakers. She wants to get them for making stuff bell peppers. Totally
> unnecessary, I know. But cute! We didn't get them today but I suspect one
> day I may be getting them as a gift.


Holden Caulfield lives.
--
Barb,
The latest jammin'; http://web.me.com/barbschaller July 1, 2011
  #9 (permalink)   Report Post  
Posted to rec.food.cooking
external usenet poster
 
Posts: 1,549
Default World Market

"Melba's Jammin'" > wrote in message

> In article >,
> "Julie Bove" > wrote:
>
>> Daughter actually suggested we go there today. Now she has a new
>> favorite store!
>>
>> I used to go to the one in Lynnwood WA and I bought things to make
>> gift baskets. Then in CA, we got a little dining table there. But
>> I haven't been able to get husband or daughter into there since and
>> I've not been near one when I was by myself.
>>
>> I saw a lot of great little things, food and otherwise that I will
>> get closer to Christmas when we make the surprise ball. And
>> daughter got some Hawaiian Kettle Corn. She also really liked the
>> little pepper shaped bakers. She wants to get them for making
>> stuff
>> bell peppers. Totally unnecessary, I know. But cute! We didn't
>> get them today but I suspect one day I may be getting them as a
>> gift.

>
> Holden Caulfield lives.
> --
> Barb,
> The latest jammin'; http://web.me.com/barbschaller July 1, 2011


And offers up a cool lima bean.

Felice


  #10 (permalink)   Report Post  
Posted to rec.food.cooking
external usenet poster
 
Posts: 4,619
Default World Market

really is but it isn't the kind of store that gets much support in a place
like springfield IL. i haven't even looked to see if there is one in stl.

Lee
"Julie Bove" > wrote in message
...
>
> "Storrmmee" > wrote in message
> ...
>> the one near us closed, Lee
>>

> That's too bad.
>





  #11 (permalink)   Report Post  
Posted to rec.food.cooking
external usenet poster
 
Posts: 2,045
Default World Market

On Jul 3, 8:51*pm, "Julie Bove" > wrote:
.. *But I haven't
> been able to get husband or daughter into there since and I've not been near
> one when I was by myself.
>


Why do people say just husband or daughter or son and not use the word
"my" before? You wouldn't say, I can't get dog to lie down or I lost
cat the other day.
  #12 (permalink)   Report Post  
Posted to rec.food.cooking
external usenet poster
 
Posts: 46,524
Default World Market


"Chemo the Clown" > wrote in message
...
On Jul 3, 8:51 pm, "Julie Bove" > wrote:
.. But I haven't
> been able to get husband or daughter into there since and I've not been
> near
> one when I was by myself.
>


Why do people say just husband or daughter or son and not use the word
"my" before? You wouldn't say, I can't get dog to lie down or I lost
cat the other day.

Dunno. I just apparently do.


  #13 (permalink)   Report Post  
Posted to rec.food.cooking
external usenet poster
 
Posts: 8,635
Default World Market

Chemo the Clown > wrote:

>On Jul 3, 8:51*pm, "Julie Bove" > wrote:


>. *But I haven't
>> been able to get husband or daughter into there since and I've not been near
>> one when I was by myself.


>Why do people say just husband or daughter or son and not use the word
>"my" before?


To avoid sounding like an overly-possessive prick?


Steve
  #14 (permalink)   Report Post  
Posted to rec.food.cooking
external usenet poster
 
Posts: 11,044
Default World Market

Marty wrote:

>>> I don't find a whole lot there. However they periodically have great
>>> deals on olive oil, and you can get a set of four dredges with
>>> triple-sift lids (different size shaking holes) for four or five
>>> bucks.

>>
>> Some of them have really good Belgian Beer selections. Not so much
>> around here, but a couple of the in California did (The Santa Cruz and
>> San Jose Almaden stores).
>>
>> -sw

>
> I should also give them credit for some good wine deals from time to time.


World Market is where I buy high-quality chocolate for cooking. They've also
got some pretty tableware; a friend of ours fell in love with a particular
Polish stoneware design, and our World Market just happened to carry it, so
we sent him a bunch of it.

Bob



  #16 (permalink)   Report Post  
Posted to rec.food.cooking
external usenet poster
 
Posts: 4,127
Default World Market

On 7/6/2011 4:52 PM, Randy Johnson wrote:
> On 5-Jul-2011, Chemo the > wrote:
>
>> Why do people say just husband or daughter or son and not use the word
>> "my" before? You wouldn't say, I can't get dog to lie down or I lost
>> cat the other day.

>
> Why do the English say "in hospital" and USonians say "in the hospital"?
>

Do they? I think I use either randomly.

--


James Silverton, Potomac

I'm *not*
  #17 (permalink)   Report Post  
Posted to rec.food.cooking
external usenet poster
 
Posts: 941
Default World Market


"James Silverton" > wrote in message
...
| On 7/6/2011 4:52 PM, Randy Johnson wrote:
| > On 5-Jul-2011, Chemo the > wrote:
| >
| >> Why do people say just husband or daughter or son and not use the word
| >> "my" before? You wouldn't say, I can't get dog to lie down or I lost
| >> cat the other day.
| >
| > Why do the English say "in hospital" and USonians say "in the hospital"?
| >
| Do they? I think I use either randomly.

It is the common usage not only in Britain but also in Canada to
say "in hospital." While I lived there I asked innumerable times
and no satisfactory answer, I would really like to know why this
difference exists.

pavane


  #18 (permalink)   Report Post  
Posted to rec.food.cooking
external usenet poster
 
Posts: 4,216
Default World Market

pavane wrote:

> It is the common usage not only in Britain but also in Canada to
> say "in hospital." While I lived there I asked innumerable times
> and no satisfactory answer, I would really like to know why this
> difference exists.
>
> pavane
>

I interpret it to be like saying "in treatment" rather than "in the
treatment"
  #19 (permalink)   Report Post  
Posted to rec.food.cooking
external usenet poster
 
Posts: 643
Default World Market

Janet > wrote:
> In article >,
> says...
>>
>> "James Silverton" > wrote in message
>> ...
>> | On 7/6/2011 4:52 PM, Randy Johnson wrote:
>> | > On 5-Jul-2011, Chemo the > wrote:
>> | >
>> | >> Why do people say just husband or daughter or son and not use the word
>> | >> "my" before? You wouldn't say, I can't get dog to lie down or I lost
>> | >> cat the other day.
>> | >
>> | > Why do the English say "in hospital" and USonians say "in the hospital"?
>> | >
>> | Do they? I think I use either randomly.
>>
>> It is the common usage not only in Britain but also in Canada to
>> say "in hospital." While I lived there I asked innumerable times
>> and no satisfactory answer, I would really like to know why this
>> difference exists.

>
> For the same reason we say someone is in love, in prison, in debt,
> in transit, in care, in school, in work.
>
> Janet UK


I do not think so: in love, in transit, in school... "at work" are words
that represent an action. Like " in jail" where "in the county jail" the
first sounds like an action, where the later sounds like "inside a place".
The word "hospital" is a noun, a place that does not represent an action,
not a verb, So therefore "in my book", "in the hospital" is the correct
usage of the phrase. "in hospital" just does not sound right and possibly
to ovoid the antonym of "inhospitable".

--
Enjoy Life... Nad R (Garden in zone 5a Michigan)
  #20 (permalink)   Report Post  
Posted to rec.food.cooking
external usenet poster
 
Posts: 941
Default World Market


"Nad R" > wrote in message ...
| Janet > wrote:
| > In article >,
| > says...
| >>
| >> "James Silverton" > wrote in message
| >> ...
| >> | On 7/6/2011 4:52 PM, Randy Johnson wrote:
| >> | > On 5-Jul-2011, Chemo the > wrote:
| >> | >
| >> | >> Why do people say just husband or daughter or son and not use the word
| >> | >> "my" before? You wouldn't say, I can't get dog to lie down or I lost
| >> | >> cat the other day.
| >> | >
| >> | > Why do the English say "in hospital" and USonians say "in the hospital"?
| >> | >
| >> | Do they? I think I use either randomly.
| >>
| >> It is the common usage not only in Britain but also in Canada to
| >> say "in hospital." While I lived there I asked innumerable times
| >> and no satisfactory answer, I would really like to know why this
| >> difference exists.
| >
| > For the same reason we say someone is in love, in prison, in debt,
| > in transit, in care, in school, in work.
| >
| > Janet UK
|
| I do not think so: in love, in transit, in school... "at work" are words
| that represent an action. Like " in jail" where "in the county jail" the
| first sounds like an action, where the later sounds like "inside a place".
| The word "hospital" is a noun, a place that does not represent an action,
| not a verb, So therefore "in my book", "in the hospital" is the correct
| usage of the phrase. "in hospital" just does not sound right and possibly
| to ovoid the antonym of "inhospitable".

Wikipedia has come up with an answer of sorts; they say it just exists,
so the
"Grammar of the word differs slightly depending on the dialect.
In the U.S., hospital usually requires an article; in Britain and elsewhere,
the word normally is used without an article when it is the object of a
preposition and when referring to a patient ("in/to the hospital" vs.
"in/to hospital"); in Canada, both uses are found."
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Hospital

pavane, relieved but not at all satisfied. This happens.




  #21 (permalink)   Report Post  
Posted to rec.food.cooking
external usenet poster
 
Posts: 593
Default World Market

On Wed, 06 Jul 2011 18:02:25 -0400, Goomba > wrote:

>pavane wrote:
>
>> It is the common usage not only in Britain but also in Canada to
>> say "in hospital." While I lived there I asked innumerable times
>> and no satisfactory answer, I would really like to know why this
>> difference exists.
>>
>> pavane
>>

>I interpret it to be like saying "in treatment" rather than "in the
>treatment"


Treatment is a process; a hospital is a place.

Nouns identifying processes are generally derived from verbs (e.g., repair,
construction, cooking) and do not require articles. Normal nouns generally
require articles to identify how specific they are -- e.g., the hospital, a
hospital.

Note that hospitalization, being a process, does not require an article. And we
in the US would generally say "under treatment."

English is a very complex language, but even so, Brits are just odd. They
wouldn't say something was "in box," or "in bathroom", but they'll say that
someone is "in hospital." 8)

-- Larry

  #22 (permalink)   Report Post  
Posted to rec.food.cooking
external usenet poster
 
Posts: 1,065
Default World Market

On Jul 6, 4:52*pm, "Randy Johnson" > wrote:
> On *5-Jul-2011, Chemo the Clown > wrote:
>
> > Why do people say just husband or daughter or son and not use the word
> > "my" before? You wouldn't say, I can't get dog to lie down or I lost
> > cat the other day.

>
> Why do the English say "in hospital" and USonians say "in the hospital"?


I think the British do it better, and I've adopted their idiom. If I
told you that my saffron is in the box, you would probably wonder
"which box"? Wouldn't it be more logical to report that someone is in
A hospital, rather than in THE hospital? There are three major
hospitals within a few miles of where I live in the suburbs. What
would "the hospital" mean here?

Before we were married (and for some time afterward) my wife worked
out of an office in Cornell New York Hospital. I once told a mutual
acquaintance that I would be visiting her later. Asked where, I said
"In the hospital." He knew where she worked, but I nevertheless had to
explain that she wasn't ill. From then on, "in the hospital" is a
location and "in hospital" implies patienthood.
  #23 (permalink)   Report Post  
Posted to rec.food.cooking
external usenet poster
 
Posts: 61,789
Default World Market

On Thu, 7 Jul 2011 01:05:52 +0000 (UTC), Nad R
> wrote:

> I do not think so: in love, in transit, in school... "at work" are words
> that represent an action. Like " in jail" where "in the county jail" the
> first sounds like an action, where the later sounds like "inside a place".
> The word "hospital" is a noun, a place that does not represent an action,
> not a verb, So therefore "in my book", "in the hospital" is the correct
> usage of the phrase. "in hospital" just does not sound right and possibly
> to ovoid the antonym of "inhospitable".


They also refer to a corporation as a plural instead of a singular. I
like the differences in language because it's easy to spot they are
British without needing to ask.

--

Today's mighty oak is just yesterday's nut that held its ground.
  #24 (permalink)   Report Post  
Posted to rec.food.cooking
external usenet poster
 
Posts: 8,635
Default World Market

sf > wrote:

>On Thu, 7 Jul 2011 01:05:52 +0000 (UTC), Nad R


>> I do not think so: in love, in transit, in school... "at work" are words
>> that represent an action. Like " in jail" where "in the county jail" the
>> first sounds like an action, where the later sounds like "inside a place".
>> The word "hospital" is a noun, a place that does not represent an action,
>> not a verb, So therefore "in my book", "in the hospital" is the correct
>> usage of the phrase. "in hospital" just does not sound right and possibly
>> to ovoid the antonym of "inhospitable".


>They also refer to a corporation as a plural instead of a singular.


The so-called "nouns of magnitude". I started a long discussion on those
here a year or so ago.

> I like the differences in language because it's easy to spot they are
> British without needing to ask.


Persons who know more than one language have a better grasp of grammar
overall. I conjecture the same might be true if one knows more than one
distinct dialect of a language.

Steve
  #25 (permalink)   Report Post  
Posted to rec.food.cooking
external usenet poster
 
Posts: 61,789
Default World Market

On Thu, 7 Jul 2011 07:20:44 -0700 (PDT), Jerry Avins >
wrote:

>
> I think the British do it better, and I've adopted their idiom. If I
> told you that my saffron is in the box, you would probably wonder
> "which box"? Wouldn't it be more logical to report that someone is in
> A hospital, rather than in THE hospital? There are three major
> hospitals within a few miles of where I live in the suburbs. What
> would "the hospital" mean here?
>
> Before we were married (and for some time afterward) my wife worked
> out of an office in Cornell New York Hospital. I once told a mutual
> acquaintance that I would be visiting her later. Asked where, I said
> "In the hospital." He knew where she worked, but I nevertheless had to
> explain that she wasn't ill. From then on, "in the hospital" is a
> location and "in hospital" implies patienthood.


If you'd said you were going to *meet* (not visit) her in the
hospital, he would have understood because he already had the context
that she had a job there. Now you use a foreign affectation thinking
it clarifies? No way.

*Meet* her in the hospital = job
*Visit* her in the hospital = patient

Notice "the" was used in both phrases and it doesn't confuse the issue
of job vs patient.



--

Today's mighty oak is just yesterday's nut that held its ground.


  #27 (permalink)   Report Post  
Posted to rec.food.cooking
external usenet poster
 
Posts: 11,044
Default World Market

Jerry wrote:

> If a preposition shouldn't end a sentence, what's the proper way to say
> that the elevator just went up?


"The elevator just ascended."

Bob


  #28 (permalink)   Report Post  
Posted to rec.food.cooking
external usenet poster
 
Posts: 8,635
Default World Market

Bob Terwilliger > wrote:

>Jerry wrote:


>> If a preposition shouldn't end a sentence, what's the proper way to say
>> that the elevator just went up?


>"The elevator just ascended."


Also, "the elevator just went upwards".

Steve
  #29 (permalink)   Report Post  
Posted to rec.food.cooking
external usenet poster
 
Posts: 10,546
Default World Market

On Thu, 7 Jul 2011 20:02:57 -0700, "Bob Terwilliger"
> wrote:

>Jerry wrote:
>
>> If a preposition shouldn't end a sentence, what's the proper way to say
>> that the elevator just went up?


The elevator went up.

"just" is one of those meaningless words used to add importance to
what is obviously not... I use it myself, most everyone does in
general conversation... I [just] ate dinner places applying the
precise definition on the listener... does just mean recently or only.

>"The elevator just ascended."
>
>Bob
>

  #31 (permalink)   Report Post  
Posted to rec.food.cooking
external usenet poster
 
Posts: 593
Default World Market

On Thu, 7 Jul 2011 07:30:36 -0700 (PDT), Jerry Avins > wrote:


>>.... If a

>preposition shouldn't end a sentence, what's the proper way to say
>that the elevator just went up?


In "The elevator just went up," "up" is an adverb, not a preposition.

-- Larry
  #32 (permalink)   Report Post  
Posted to rec.food.cooking
external usenet poster
 
Posts: 1,723
Default World Market

On 2011-07-08, Brooklyn1 <Gravesend1> wrote:

> The word "just" isn't used in formal writing... with just that can
> mean the elevator 'recently' went up or that it was an 'up only'
> elevator. Those who have important information to impart don't use
> the word just, it makes what one says much too nebulous... when a
> politician starts inserting 'just' into their speech it's because they
> haven't a clue what they're talking about and so that their audience
> can't hold them to anything specific.


Yer fulla crap ...and not just now.

nb
  #33 (permalink)   Report Post  
Posted to rec.food.cooking
external usenet poster
 
Posts: 19,959
Default World Market

On 8 Jul 2011 16:04:01 GMT, notbob wrote:

> On 2011-07-08, Brooklyn1 <Gravesend1> wrote:
>
>> The word "just" isn't used in formal writing... with just that can
>> mean the elevator 'recently' went up or that it was an 'up only'
>> elevator. Those who have important information to impart don't use
>> the word just, it makes what one says much too nebulous... when a
>> politician starts inserting 'just' into their speech it's because they
>> haven't a clue what they're talking about and so that their audience
>> can't hold them to anything specific.

>
> Yer fulla crap ...and not just now.
>
> nb


god knows it's true. sheldon's instructions on the english language are
usually wrong, along with everything else.

your pal,
blake
  #34 (permalink)   Report Post  
Posted to rec.food.cooking
external usenet poster
 
Posts: 61,789
Default World Market

On Fri, 8 Jul 2011 14:32:09 -0400, blake murphy
> wrote:

> On Thu, 07 Jul 2011 11:08:24 -0500, Lou Decruss wrote:
>
> >
> > There's lots of weird things said. Years ago if you were sick you'd
> > call in. Now you call off ( around here at least) It sounds weird
> > to me.
> >
> > Lou

>
> very rarely hear 'call off' here (in maryland).
>
> once in a while i'd call our administrative assistant and tell her i wasn't
> sick enough to come into work that day.
>

"Call off" is completely out of my realm of experience and I'd have no
idea what that meant if I heard someone say it.

--

Today's mighty oak is just yesterday's nut that held its ground.
  #35 (permalink)   Report Post  
Posted to rec.food.cooking
external usenet poster
 
Posts: 11,044
Default World Market

Clueless AOL newbie Sheldon "Pussy" Katz blathered:

> The word "just" isn't used in formal writing... with just that can mean
> the elevator 'recently' went up or that it was an 'up only' elevator.
> Those who have important information to impart don't use the word just, it
> makes what one says much too nebulous... when a politician starts
> inserting 'just' into their speech it's because they haven't a clue what
> they're talking about and so that their audience can't hold them to
> anything specific.


I just laughed at how stupid you are.

Bob


Reply
Thread Tools Search this Thread
Search this Thread:

Advanced Search
Display Modes

Posting Rules

Smilies are On
[IMG] code is On
HTML code is Off
Trackbacks are On
Pingbacks are On
Refbacks are On


Similar Threads
Thread Thread Starter Forum Replies Last Post
World Market Finds Julie Bove[_2_] General Cooking 18 07-06-2012 07:23 AM
World Market Nad R General Cooking 1 06-07-2011 11:20 PM
World Market Find koko General Cooking 20 10-01-2008 03:42 PM
Cost Plus World Market Serendipity General Cooking 6 07-03-2005 09:10 PM
Tea @ Cost Plus: World Market pocketdemon Tea 6 17-12-2003 01:39 AM


All times are GMT +1. The time now is 06:01 PM.

Powered by vBulletin® Copyright ©2000 - 2024, Jelsoft Enterprises Ltd.
Copyright 2004-2024 FoodBanter.com.
The comments are property of their posters.
 

About Us

"It's about Food and drink"