Drinking

Marinevet1

Full Member
Feb 14, 2017
616
277
63
#13
When riding... I rarely get a chance to bend an arm... so almost 2 weeks without a beer...

Really enjoying a nice Nineteen Crimes tonite.

Cheers,

Sirhr
Always liked riding, always liked drinking..........sometimes each won out, lots of rinding and drinking, lots of drinking and riding.......only drinking now a days...........miss the riding, I'll have a ride again some day........
 
Dec 2, 2011
2,939
9,405
113
64
Adelaide, South Australia
#15
When riding... I rarely get a chance to bend an arm... so almost 2 weeks without a beer...

Really enjoying a nice Nineteen Crimes tonite.

Cheers,

Sirhr
Only recently found this brand at my local, will be trying it again with dinner.


Nineteen crimes turned criminals into colonists. Upon conviction British rogues guilty of a least one of the 19 crimes were sentenced to live in Australia, rather than death. This punishment by "transportation" began in 1783 and many of the lawless died at sea. For the rough-hewn prisoners who made it to shore, a new world awaited. As pioneers in a frontier penal colony, they forged a new country and new lives, brick by brick. This wine celebrates the rules they broke and the culture they built. .


  1. Grand Larceny, theft above the value of one shilling
  2. Petty Larceny, theft under one shilling.
  3. Buying or receiving stolen goods, jewels, and plate...
  4. Stealing lead, iron, or copper, or buying or receiving.
  5. Impersonating an Egyptian.
  6. Stealing from furnished lodgings.
  7. Setting fire to underwood.
  8. Stealing letters, advancing the postage, and secreting the money.
  9. Assault with an intent to rob.
  10. Stealing fish from a pond or river.
  11. Stealing roots, trees, or plants, or destroying them.
  12. Bigamy.
  13. Assaulting, cutting, or burning clothes.
  14. Counterfeiting the copper coin...
  15. Clandestine marriage.
  16. Stealing a shroud out of a grave.
  17. Watermen carrying too many passengers on the Thames, if any drowned.
  18. Incorrigible rogues who broke out of Prison and persons reprieved from capital punishment.
  19. Embeuling Naval Stores, in certain cases.
 

CJS-6.5

Miss General Lee
Sep 15, 2017
302
67
28
#21
Beers is easy. I remember when I could work the next day after a 1 liter of bourbon. Now after a 750 I'm suffering. But I'm not very big either.
 

Veer_G

Cunning Linguist, Emeritus
Jun 15, 2008
8,294
4,949
113
SEPA
#22
Impersonating an Egyptian?

Shit, throw a couple extra prawns on the barbie!

:eek:

Only recently found this brand at my local, will be trying it again with dinner.


Nineteen crimes turned criminals into colonists. Upon conviction British rogues guilty of a least one of the 19 crimes were sentenced to live in Australia, rather than death. This punishment by "transportation" began in 1783 and many of the lawless died at sea. For the rough-hewn prisoners who made it to shore, a new world awaited. As pioneers in a frontier penal colony, they forged a new country and new lives, brick by brick. This wine celebrates the rules they broke and the culture they built. .


  1. Grand Larceny, theft above the value of one shilling
  2. Petty Larceny, theft under one shilling.
  3. Buying or receiving stolen goods, jewels, and plate...
  4. Stealing lead, iron, or copper, or buying or receiving.
  5. Impersonating an Egyptian.
  6. Stealing from furnished lodgings.
  7. Setting fire to underwood.
  8. Stealing letters, advancing the postage, and secreting the money.
  9. Assault with an intent to rob.
  10. Stealing fish from a pond or river.
  11. Stealing roots, trees, or plants, or destroying them.
  12. Bigamy.
  13. Assaulting, cutting, or burning clothes.
  14. Counterfeiting the copper coin...
  15. Clandestine marriage.
  16. Stealing a shroud out of a grave.
  17. Watermen carrying too many passengers on the Thames, if any drowned.
  18. Incorrigible rogues who broke out of Prison and persons reprieved from capital punishment.
  19. Embeuling Naval Stores, in certain cases.
 
Likes: barneybdb
Dec 2, 2011
2,939
9,405
113
64
Adelaide, South Australia
#23
Seems some of the convicts preferred America...

"Only those who have stood within the bars and heard the din of devils and the appalling sounds of despair can imagine the horrors of the hold of a convict ship." - John Boyle O'Reilly

Some men overcome adversity. Others make an art of it. In 1867 John Boyle O'Reilly was given a sentence second only to death in its severity: transportation. O'Reilly, however, was no ordinary convict. He published poetry throughout the harrowing journey to Australia and, once there, outwitted prison guards to escape to America.

A British conscript turned infamous convict, Michael Harrington is perhaps best known for orchestrating one of the most daring escapes from Australia. In 1876, Harrington, along with six others, braved a massive typhoon in nothing more than a tiny rowboat to board an American whaling ship in what is now remembered as the "Catalpa Rescue."
 
Likes: Bender
Aug 21, 2012
3,468
786
113
Chicagostan
#34
Had to wait until I got home. Oddly enough they don’t sell adult beverages at high school girls volleyball games. If they were to change their mind and give it a try, the hosting booster club would make a small fortune.
You might need to try Catholic school. My dad ran the liquor and gambling concessions for both my grammar school and high school Fairs.

It wasn't until I left New Orleans that I realized that all school fairs don't have beer trucks, cash bars, and casinos.
 
May 20, 2006
1,927
1,027
113
Winnipeg, Mb.
#36
Hang in there. Someday you'll graduate to single malts.
We like them too, just not any of the 'peaty' ones. The gamut of flavors that are in the Bourbon's though (low rye) is our main interest here. Lot of that has to do with cost. Good Bourbon 'to the dollar' is a lot more accessible to us than good Scotch 'to the dollar' (squared)

Simple economics.
 

Nik H

Constantly Learning
Jan 22, 2014
3,956
1,810
113
Rhode Island
#39
We like them too, just not any of the 'peaty' ones. The gamut of flavors that are in the Bourbon's though (low rye) is our main interest here. Lot of that has to do with cost. Good Bourbon 'to the dollar' is a lot more accessible to us than good Scotch 'to the dollar' (squared)

Simple economics.
Hate the taste of any scotch I tried and I have tried many.

Bourbon and Rye is where it's at....along with Gin
 

Nik H

Constantly Learning
Jan 22, 2014
3,956
1,810
113
Rhode Island
#41
You find
Always liked riding, always liked drinking..........sometimes each won out, lots of rinding and drinking, lots of drinking and riding.......only drinking now a days...........miss the riding, I'll have a ride again some day........
Always drinking...LOL

The reality of drinking is like living on the edge of a straight razor. I'm not talking about problem drinking. There is an obvious difference. The issue with people that like to drink find themselves in is related to the moment.

The malady is "binge" drinking. I hate that phrase because it isn't accurate. But it is all I have. The reality is I can go out and have one drink and be totally happy. However, if I am out with the right people at a happening event....well...game on. I can drink all f'ing night. It is scary. My wife is like...this isn't normal.....HAHAHAHAHA

Let me hear from fellow drinkers. What motivates you in these situations
 
Likes: Bender

TheGerman

Oberleutnant
Jan 25, 2010
3,997
1,366
113
Out West
#46
I am literally having a full blown bar installed in my house next week.

Sinks, 2x beer fridge, 1x wine fridge, 1x champagne fridge, ice maker. Trying to figure out how to incorporate taps for pony kegs.

You faggots are invited over. Pool table to go infront of it is next.

Any ideas for cool bar glassware?
 
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