filippos wrote:Are you trying to drive people away from this forum with your nit picking, Martin? Everyone knows exactly what was meant. I say everyone but perhaps that excludes you since you always enquire what people mean.
I'm sure if people want grammar lessons in English they'll ask for them. Why not desist and at least try to be a reasonable human being.
I think Kilkis summed you up beautifully with his analogy to missiles.
Exactly what I have been asking for but he doesn't seem capable of understanding let alone taking a hint. I know that on at least one other site the sniping made some people refrain from posting. He obviously thinks he's superior but to me he comes across as pomposity personified with a rather unpleasant snide aspect to his character. He rarely contributed anything interesting or positive beyond the occasional flaunting of knowledge of satellite systems.Retired in Crete wrote:A little tolerance is called for methinks.
A little tolerance is called for methinks.
Sat night 11.30pm-the Lesser clothed Common Tart: Call-Geroffimeesmineyouslag.
Sat Night 11.55pm-The Spotted Guttersnipe(a whole flock actually):Call-A loud screeching of Pirrelli and Michelins fron Vauxhall Novas and Renault Clios.
altohb wrote:Some of these do migrate, you know, and can be spotted in Malia & Hersonnisos during the summer months. The Lesser clothed blue kneed Common Tart is particularly visible, and also changes plumage during this period, moulting in the daytime and emerging at night as the Red Fronted Drunken Burbler: Call completely incomprehensible.
altohb wrote:The Spotted Guttersnipe arrives in the same migration, and spends its time in its summer home in direct competition with the Clear Skinned Tanned Kamaki, whose natural habitat this is, while exchanging the more familiar Novas & Clios for whining quadbikes which they are unable properly to control. The kamaki favour scooters which they can operate with their knees while drinking coffee and making phone calls - a winning combination as far as the Red Fronted Drunken Burbler is concerned, and a large amount of inter-species aggression occurs, only subsiding when the visitors finally return to their northern home.
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