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Old 17-02-2017, 04:24 PM   #1
surfer12
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Default Horseflesh shop and spirit cooking in Brixton

Shoppers queuing up for rations at a horseflesh shop...

384 Coldharbour Lane, Brixton
11th January, 1947



It reminded me of the scandal in 2013, when horsemeat was found in beefburgers on sale in UK and Ireland...

http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/world-europe-21034942
"The burgers were on sale in Tesco and Iceland in the UK and Ireland. In the Republic of Ireland they were on sale in Dunnes Stores, Lidl and Aldi.

Horsemeat accounted for approximately 29% of the meat content in one sample from Tesco."
More recently, 384 Coldharbour Lane was a solicitor's office, but currently it's a restaurant and cocktail bar. According to their website, "Our bartenders use experimental techniques and boutique spirits". Nothing like a bit of spirit cooking in an ex-horseflesh shop.



The spirit cooking has nothing to do with the spirit cooking described in the Podesta emails, however. Bartenders use "boutique spirits to create an interesting and seasonal drinks menu". Phew!

How 384 Coldharbour Lane looks today:

https:[email protected]..8i6656!6m1!1e1

THREE EIGHT FOUR website:

http://www.threeeightfour.com/about/

Other links:

http://www.urban75.org/blog/queueing...se-flesh-shop/

http://www.brixtonbuzz.com/2014/06/f...-lane-brixton/

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Old 17-02-2017, 04:30 PM   #2
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It looks photoshopped to me.
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Old 17-02-2017, 04:38 PM   #3
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It looks photoshopped to me.
The photo is bona fide. After WWII there were severe food shortages...

http://www.bbc.co.uk/history/ww2peop...a1110592.shtml
WWII - People's War - An archive of WWII memories written by the public...

Strange Things on the Dinner Table

By Anne Addison (Fulwell Writers' Circle)

Memory plays some strange tricks on us and, given long enough, it blurs the edges of the sad, unpleasant, or uncomfortable happenings in our lives. Hence the wave of nostalgia regarding everyday life during WW2. It is even difficult now to remember that going without all the good things in life was not really fun - we just made the best of a bad job since it was useless to grumble. Thus today we look back and laugh at what we endured.

Bean pies and lentil rissoles provided protein to eke out our meagre meat ration, and the horse-meat shop, which previously had sold its products only for dogs, now bore a notice on some of its joints occasionally, 'Fit for Human Consumption'. This horse-meat was not rationed, but it did have to be queued for and sure enough eventually it appeared on our table. It had to be cooked for a long time and even then it was still tough. Nevertheless, it did not get thrown out.
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Old 17-02-2017, 04:41 PM   #4
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I remember Horsemeat butchers into the early 1960s.
It wasn't just a war time thing .
People used to eat horse meat here.
They still do in France.
Coldharbour Lane is an old stamping ground of mine. There was a superb eel pie and mash shop on there.
I think it was called Manzis.
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Old 17-02-2017, 04:43 PM   #5
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Are you saying its strange to eat horse or what is this thread about? I had it myself and its very nice. Nothing odd about it at all.
When people complain about horsemeat in their lasagnes and what not I understand it as it was not on the label and that is not ok.
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Old 17-02-2017, 04:56 PM   #6
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Are you saying its strange to eat horse or what is this thread about? I had it myself and its very nice. Nothing odd about it at all.
When people complain about horsemeat in their lasagnes and what not I understand it as it was not on the label and that is not ok.
As a kid in the early 1950s we never had '4 legs' meat in our house so I never developed a taste for it. Fish, Chicken n veggies we had and it was all super tasty cos my mUm was a great cook.
But my pals mums regularly cooked up horse meat meals.
Horse meat was popular during the week because it was cheaper than beef, lamb or pork. On Sunday most people had beef for dinner. We always had a roast chicken.
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Old 17-02-2017, 05:27 PM   #7
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It looks photoshopped to me.
In the 19th century, Mrs Lovett had a pie shop in London's Fleet Street that sold the worse pies in London. She teamed up with Mr Todd who opened a barber shop on the first floor. He slit the throats of his customers. Todd then opened a trap door and the dead body slid down a chute into the shop below, where Mrs Lovett needed fresh meat for her pies. Fancy a little priest? Have a little priest. They don't commit sins of the flesh, So it's pretty fresh! You might enjoy Royal Marine. Anyway, it's clean. Though, of course, it tastes of wherever it's been. The history of the world is those below serving those up above. The history of the world is who gets eaten and who gets to eat.

Business needed a lift —
Debts to be erased —
Think of it as thrift,
As a gift...
If you get my drift..

Seems an awful waste.
I mean,
With the price of meat what it is,
When you get it,
If you get it —
Good, you got it...

It's man devouring man, my dear!
And who are we
To deny it in here?

These are desperate times, and desperate measures are called for.

Here we are, hot from the oven...

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Old 17-02-2017, 05:53 PM   #8
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I've had Horse as well. Its well tasty.
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Old 17-02-2017, 05:55 PM   #9
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I've had Horse as well. Its well tasty.
In South Korea, horse meat is eaten raw as a delicacy. It is usually seasoned with soy sauce and sesame oil.
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Old 17-02-2017, 06:18 PM   #10
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In South Korea, horse meat is eaten raw as a delicacy. It is usually seasoned with soy sauce and sesame oil.
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Old 17-02-2017, 06:23 PM   #11
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Evil
In Africa they eat gazelle meat raw just minutes after they kill it while it's still on the ground.



When I say they I mean cheetahs.
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Old 17-02-2017, 06:44 PM   #12
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Women line up outside a butcher shop to buy scarce meat in North Cheam, Surrey, England, on April 17, 1942

https://www.reddit.com/r/HistoryPorn...r_shop_to_buy/




Shoppers queuing outside a butcher's shop selling horsemeat in Manor Park, north-east London, 1947. The meat is exempt from post war rationing.

http://www.gettyimages.co.uk/detail/...re-id583668699




1st World War - "Horse Flesh" shop in Leicester

http://imageleicestershire.org.uk/view-item?i=1714

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Old 17-02-2017, 07:13 PM   #13
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I never had raw horsemeat but I had raw beef. Called beef tartar with raw egg and onions and kapers if i remember correctly. My great grand dad was a butcher so through my grandma I have eaten many "unussual" things. Like tounge, pigs feet, raw beef, horse steak ect ect
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Old 17-02-2017, 09:42 PM   #14
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My dad ate a lot of offal. Liver, kidneys and heart and all that. Never appealed to me much but I did eat it as a kid I think.
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Old 17-02-2017, 09:51 PM   #15
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We should start this again. Too many rich people taking up valuable agricultural land in this country with horses in my opinion.

They artificially increase the price of the agricultural land (along with land banking housing companies) as its cheaper to buy land than pay stable fees. New farmers (especially the younger ones) can't afford the land as shown by the ever increasing average age of farmers. We all end up paying with less food security and more imported food at the mercy of currency fluctuations.
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Old 17-02-2017, 11:12 PM   #16
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I don't eat meat any more but when I did I'd have eaten any meat, an animal is an animal and if you're gonna eat one then why not all?
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Old 17-02-2017, 11:44 PM   #17
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I don't eat meat any more but when I did I'd have eaten any meat, an animal is an animal and if you're gonna eat one then why not all?
General thoughts have been meddled with....
Think that the poor injured squirrel could be part of a sales technique...Wat it taste like?
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Old 18-02-2017, 02:30 PM   #18
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We should start this again. Too many rich people taking up valuable agricultural land in this country with horses in my opinion.

They artificially increase the price of the agricultural land (along with land banking housing companies) as its cheaper to buy land than pay stable fees. New farmers (especially the younger ones) can't afford the land as shown by the ever increasing average age of farmers. We all end up paying with less food security and more imported food at the mercy of currency fluctuations.
Horse property is as much a part of rural economies as working farms are.
Horse property supports local feed merchants, vets, fencers, farriers, local jobs etc. Horse property brings much needed money into rural areas.
It is Hedge Funds buying up farm land for set aside income that has driven up agricultural land prices in the UK. That's also driven up the price of horse property. Another aspect of paddocking is that not all paddock land is suitable for commercial farming. Horse property tends to be small , only up to seven acres and seldom more. A commercial farmer aint interested in multiple small hedged-paddocks. Those would be too small and too labour intensive to return any income. Commericial farms need massive fields worked by massive machinery to get a living.
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Old 18-02-2017, 02:47 PM   #19
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As a lifelong meat eater I really don't see what all the fuss is about . It is indeed very tasty yet somehow deemed nobler than the cow, sheep or pig ?

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Old 18-02-2017, 02:51 PM   #20
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As a lifelong meat eater I really don't see what all the fuss is about . It is indeed very tasty yet somehow deemed nobler than the cow, sheep or pig ?
If British meat eaters couldn't get lamb, pork or beef I reckon they would ditch the sentimentalism and queue up for horse steaks.
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