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Stephen Sondheim dies aged 91: Tributes for influential composer-lyricist behind legendary Broadway shows


Best Black Friday 2021 weekend deals: live UK offers on Le Creuset, Scotch Whiskey and Nintendo Switch bundles


Best Amazon Black Friday 2021 deals: live weekend offers on Echo Dot, Fire tablet and TV stick


Best Argos Black Friday 2021 deals: live weekend offers on Shark hoovers, LEGO and air-fryers


Best John Lewis Black Friday 2021 deals: live weekend offers on Elemis, Converse trainers, Molton Brown and perfume


Best Xbox, PS4 and Nintendo Switch Black Friday weekend deals, from consoles to game bundles


Best Black Friday tech deals: live weekend offers on Apple Watch SE, Fitbits, Ring video doorbell and Sonos speakers


Best mobile phone Black Friday 2021 deals: live weekend offers on iPhone 13, Google Pixel 6 and Samsung S21


Best Apple Black Friday 2021 deals: live weekend offers on Airpods Pro, Series 7 Watch, iPhones and Pencils


Best Black Friday mattress and bedding deals in the UK 2021 weekend sales from Simba, Emma and Otty


Best Currys Black Friday deals 2021: live weekend offers on Samsung tablets, Ninja multi-cookers and dehumidifiers


Sky Black Friday 2021 weekend deals: best broadband packages, mobile discounts and NOW offers


Best beauty deals this Black Friday weekend, from St Tropez to ghd straighteners and Feel Unique advent calendars


Best clothing deals this Black Friday weekend a men's and women's fashion offers from Asos, Oasis and more


Best TV deals this Black Friday weekend a top offers on 4K, QLED and smart TVs from Samsung, LG, Sony and more


Best Black Friday laptop deals: live weekend offers on Microsoft Surface 4, Huawei MateBook and Chromebooks


Best electrical deals on Oral-B electric toothbrushes, food processors and washing machines this Black Friday weekend


Dyson Black Friday 2021 deals: best weekend offers on cordless vacuums cleaners


Best iPad and tablet Black Friday deals: live weekend offers on Apple Air, Amazon Fire HD and Samsung devices


Red list countries: South Africa among six destinations to be added to hotel quarantine list


Cyber Monday 2021: when do the UK sales start and which shops offer the best deals online?


Womanhood, review: what exactly can British feminists agree on these days?


Improved Bath fall to cruel defeat against Exeter Chiefs


Migrant smuggler 'butchers' must be stopped, victim's father tells France


Jack Clement secures bonus-point victory as Gloucester cling on to defy Waspsa stirring fightback


Northampton Saints claim bonus-point win over derailed Bristol


New Covid variant is less worrying than delta, says Prof Chris Whitty


If a new vaccine is needed for the omicron variant, how long will it take to arrive?


Pictured: Bargain-hunting Haitians flock across border to Friday market


Keyword Selected: shops

Pierre Peters and Domaine du Bagnol rosA(c)

I’ve been leading a ton of Zoom tastings during this quarantine period–a Zoom boom, if you will. We had this pair with a group recently and they really hit the ball out of the park: Pierre Peters, “CuvA(c)e de RA(c)serve,” Champagne and the 2019 rosA(c) from Domaine du Bagnol in Cassis. (Find these wines at […]

The post Pierre Peters and Domaine du Bagnol rosA(c) appeared first on Dr Vino's wine blog.


Zoom tasting with Anthony Filiberti of Anthill Farms

The global nightmare known as coronavirus has brought enormous tragedy, uncertainty and change to the way we live. In the pre-2020 part of my life, I led lots of wine tastings, large and small, in real life. They were fun and informative! Now that we are all in a pants-optional world of Zoom, it’s no […]

The post Zoom tasting with Anthony Filiberti of Anthill Farms appeared first on Dr Vino's wine blog.


Wine tariff comment period ends today

Tariffs of 100% may soon hit European wines in America. The price of some wines will double. But mostly it will mean that many of the most coveted wines will no longer be available. The comment period ends today at midnight over at the site of the United States Trade Representative. Fully 24,071 people have […]

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European wines face a potential 100% tariff

Another day, another wine tariff post… Last week, news trickled out that the US Trade Representative might raise the tariff on European wine to 100%. Oh, and the tariff on 31-pages of other items. Unsatisfied with progress in the aircraft dispute with Airbus, which was the cause of the 25% tariff imposed on some European […]

The post European wines face a potential 100% tariff appeared first on Dr Vino's wine blog.


Bracing for 100% Champagne tariffs

Late yesterday, the US Trade Representative unsheathed a champagne saber. But it wasn’t for sabering champagne in celebration; rather, it was for dealing it a blow by threatening tariffs of 100%. French sparkling wine (not still wine) as well as cheese, handbags, makeup and enamelware would be affected. (See the whole list here.) While that […]

The post Bracing for 100% Champagne tariffs appeared first on Dr Vino's wine blog.


Wine maps are all the rage

“Wine is geography in a glass,” Hugh Johnson said recently. He and Jancis Robinson were in town to promote the new edition of the World Atlas of Wine. He said that back in 1970, the publisher was unsure if a book of wine maps would really fly. So he had to impress upon the publisher […]

The post Wine maps are all the rage appeared first on Dr Vino's wine blog.


The Kincade fire is awful

The Kincade fire has already burned 54,000 acres in Sonoma County, roughly the size of the area also under vine. There have been mandated evacuations of 180,000 residents and the 3,400 first responders have it only 5% contained. Strong winds have blowing sparks and embers huge distances but the winds are moderating. The governor has […]

The post The Kincade fire is awful appeared first on Dr Vino's wine blog.


How did champagne dodge the tariff bullet?

For those looking to explain the oddities of the recent tariffs on French wine, a clue may have come last week in Texas. But first, those oddities. It is not really going out on a limb to say that this administration has a haphazard, govern-by-tweet style of policymaking. So it should not be a surprise […]

The post How did champagne dodge the tariff bullet? appeared first on Dr Vino's wine blog.


Questions on French wine tariffs!

Our post about the 25% tariff that will be imposed on the $.2.5 billion of wines imported from France, Spain and Germany as of October 18 raised some questions. We respond: Rick: How do you suppose this will affect futures orders that are in place? Dr. Vino: They will be hit by the 25% levy […]

The post Questions on French wine tariffs! appeared first on Dr Vino's wine blog.


Trump to slap tariff on French wine

The trade war gets real! As if tariffs on hundreds of billions of consumer goods made in China weren’t real enough, the latest escalation from the Trump administration has found a new target: French wine. Late yesterday, word came down that the Trump administration will impose $7.5 billion in tariffs on goods from our European […]

The post Trump to slap tariff on French wine appeared first on Dr Vino's wine blog.


Pierre Peters champagne with Rodolphe Peters

One winery I wanted to be sure to visit when I was in Champagne last month was Pierre PA(c)ters. I have always tremendously enjoyed the racy wines in the US and Rodolphe PA(c)ters not only commands a lot of respect in the wine world for his Champagnes but I had heard he had a new […]

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Exciting times for Spanish wine a a story over on SevenFifty

Spain makes a lot of wine. Overall, it’s the third biggest producer in the world. One problem the country has is that many of the country’s wines sell at low prices–don’t get me wrong, there are certainly some pricey ones too. Another problem is that as wine enthusiasts and producers around the world rejoice in […]

The post Exciting times for Spanish wine – a story over on SevenFifty appeared first on Dr Vino's wine blog.


Three questions witha|Evelyne de Pontbriand of Domaine du Closel

On the sidelines of her NY distributor’s recent tasting, I grabbed a quick three minutes with the supremely lovely Evelyne de Pontbriand. She is the third consecutive woman in her family to run the estate Domaine du Closel located at the Chateau des Vaults in the Loire region of SavenniAA"res. Aging SavenniAA"res: underrated or overrated? […]

The post Three questions with…Evelyne de Pontbriand of Domaine du Closel appeared first on Dr Vino's wine blog.


Wine spills onto the docket at the Supreme Court

On Wednesday, the eyes of wine geeks and those in the wine industry will turn to the the Supreme Court. Wine will be on the docket, and, as you might expect, reds and whites do not map on to a political right and left. A love of wine is non-partisan even though no justice has […]

The post Wine spills onto the docket at the Supreme Court appeared first on Dr Vino's wine blog.


Slinging juice: my side hustle at Parlor Pizza

My good friend, chef Tim Labant, and I have ridden probably 15,000 miles together on our bikes the past few years. We’ve had some epic adventures. Tim is the chef/owner of Schoolhouse at Cannondale, a new American spot in Wilton that celebrated its eleventh anniversary this past spring. About three years ago, Tim decided he […]

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The apostrophe is dead – again

The apostropheA is to become extinct, says the Telegraph, as language becomes less formal.

The Apostrophiser should find more work. The language fan been correcting the misuse of apostrophes in Bristol. He reacted to such horrors as aOpen Mondayas to Fridayasa, aAmys Nailasa and ‘Cambridge Motorasa.

We’ve been here before many times. The Telegraph has pressed f9 on the keyboard and couched up a regular filler:

Have we murdered the apostrophe? – BBC Culture – 2020

“Why the Apostrophe Protection Society has closed in disgust” – Guardian, 2019

“Do apostrophes still matter?” – BBC News, 2019

“Lets get rid of the apostrophe” [sic] – ABC News, 2018

“The apostrophe isn’t dead yet” – The Atlantic, 2014

“What is happening with the apostrophe is that it’s just dying out” – Globe And Mail, 2005

The apostrophe will die out when editors can find something to replace the news of its dying out. And when Waterstoneas bookshop – founder: Tim Waterstone – become Waterstones, the clock is ticking.

The post The apostrophe is dead - again first appeared on Anorak.


aBoris Johnson look-a-likea jailed for theft in Yorkshire

Boris Johnson ‘look-a-like’ Jason Watson has been jailed. Unless Jason is running the country and the Prime Minister is now giving her Majesty no end of pleasure for the next ten months…? No.

Watson, 43, a serial burglar, was found with 1,280 in cash stashed down the front of his trousers. He’d burgled the House of Panini in Hull, East Yorkshire, grabbing a handbag containing APS1,280.

Watson and his accomplice Adrian Awty, 45, also stole keys, bank cards and a pair of Vivienne Westwood earrings on September 28.

Watson then made his escape by concealing the money down the front of his trousers. However, he and an accomplice were later identified and arrested by police.

The post aBoris Johnson look-a-likea jailed for theft in Yorkshire first appeared on Anorak.


Zac Goldsmith – look out, another elite posho wants to save the planet

Zac Goldsmith is the UK environment minister. He’s chuffed to bits about the aunprecedenteda conservation deal by more than 100 world leaders to halt and reverse deforestation and land degradation by 2030. Sounds good.

“The market has been blind to the value of the environment,” he tells the Guardian. “The [current economic] incentives to deforest are 40 times bigger than the incentives to keep healthy forests, so changing that is difficult.a

It’s about the money, right? People need to eat and live. So trees get felled for farming and mining. Which brings us to Zac and how he got to be Lord Goldsmith and minted.

He’s the son of billionaire businessman and financier James Goldsmith. In 1998, his uncle Edward Goldsmith made him editor of The Ecologist magazine, a position he retained until 2007.

And he’s just the latest extremely wealthy posho to tell us how to live. Why are all these elites so keen to be friends with the Earth? Well, it is where you source diamonds and gold, right.

Prince Charles told the Cop26 climate summit that Earth is in athe last chance saloona and that athe future of humanity and nature herself are at stake”. We should be on a “war-like footing”, says Charles who employed a man to squeeze his toothpaste. Harry and Meghan take time out from their occasional use of aviation fuel to tell us about the urgent need to be carbon neutral and why having more than two children is wrong. The Queen wants us to cut down and protect the children – no, not from her son’s now-dead former friend Jeffrey Epstein – but from excess. We’re being lectured by the extremely wealthy to behave better by accepting less. If you could harness the power of eye rolling, we’d be carbon neutral by Friday.

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Where Satan Shops: Cathy Don’t Go To The Supermarket Today, a 1980s Christian pop video

In the 1980s, Heaven’s Magic were begging Cathy not to go to the supermarket. The Devil was waiting there for her with his ‘666’ scanner. The song was produced by a Christian religious movement Family International, previously known as Children of God and Family of Love.

The post Where Satan Shops: Cathy Don't Go To The Supermarket Today, a 1980s Christian pop video first appeared on Anorak.


The Hill regrets the error in probably the best correction ever

Website The Hill notes that anti-Semitic crime in Germany is at the highest level ever recorded. Not that it was a crime when the Germans were keeping count of the 6 million Jews the country had the key role in murdering, but you get the point…

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In times of increased power costs, British trains turn to diesel

Diesel is bad. Electric is good – well, so long as you don’t want to do anything it is:

Freightliner has confirmed that it will be withdrawing its entire fleet of electric locomotives in response to soaring electricity prices.

The company a which is the largest UK freight operator of electric locomotives a says it has been forced to replace its 23 Class 90s with diesel traction following a steep rise in wholesale electricity prices of more than 200% between September and October.

A Freightliner spokesman said: aAs a result of an unprecedented increase in electricity prices, FL has taken the difficult decision to temporarily replace its electric freight services with diesel-hauled services in order to maintain a cost-effective solution for transporting essential goods and supplies around the UK.

Brave new world.

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Buy the Best Christmas Cards

Looking for Christmas cards, maybe ones without the robin dusted in snow or a turkey doused in cranberry sauce? Well, you’re in luck. Flasbak has a fabulous range of the best Christmas cards. There’s a great choice. I’ve picked out a few Christmas crackers:

Christmas cards – the best Christmas cards – are available at flashbak.

The post Buy the Best Christmas Cards first appeared on Anorak.


Lars Vilks, Mohammed cartoons and Batley is missing a teacher

Swedish artist Lars Vilks has died in a car crash. Vilks achieved an unenviable sort of fame – having sketched the Muslim Prophet Muhammad’s head on a dog’s body in 2007, he was subjected to death threats. Al-Qaeda in Iraq offered a $100,000 (APS73,692) reward for his murder. The BBC responds to his death by asking: “Why does depicting the Prophet Muhammad cause offence?” It’s an interesting reads, and includes a few words about the British teacher who as far we know remains in hiding and in fear of his life for showing a class in Batley, West Yorkshire, an image depicting the Muslim Prophet Muhammad:

In Kirklees borough, where Batley Grammar School is located, the syllabus says children should be “give[n] reasons why visual representation of God and the prophets is forbidden (haram) in Islam,” by the end of Key Stage 2.

Pupils should also understand “key religious values including democracy, human rights, rule of law, secularism, freedom of expression and tolerance” – this is taught in Key Stage 3.

If they teach that, why then was the teacher suspended?

Is it everyone’s duty in a country that values free speech to cause offence – not to be rude for the sake of it, but to try to expand the human experience and challenge convention through a free and fair exchange of views?

Image: Pallbearers carry the casket of Charlie Hebdo cartoonist Bernard Verlhac, known as Tignous, decorated by friends and colleagues of the satirical newspaper Charlie Hebdo, at the city hall of Montreuil, on the outskirts of Paris, Thursday, Jan. 15, 2015

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E.A. Seguy’s Butterflies

Papillons by E.A. SA(c)guy (Emile Allain SA(c)guy), 1877-1951, was published in Paris in 1925. The work features 81 sublime images of butterflies (papillons) in 16 tableaux.

All 16 plates are now available as high quality prints in the shop aA HERE.

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Killer Sunglasses in a 1837 Portrait

That’s Nathaniel Olds in the killer sunglasses. They weren’t added by photoshop, but were as Olds wore them in 1837 he sat for his portrait by Jeptha Homer Wade (American, 1811-1890). According to the Cleveland Gallery of Art:

The green-tinted spectacles worn by Olds were designed to protect the eyes from the intensity of Argand lamps, a type of indoor light used during the early 1800s. These lamps burned whale oil, and many people worried that its bright flames might damage eyesight.The painter of this portrait founded the Western Union Telegraph Company in 1854 and soon became one of Cleveland’s wealthiest industrialists. His grandson, Jeptha Wade II, was a founder of the Cleveland Museum of Art and donated the land upon which it stands as a Christmas gift to the city in 1892.

You can buy a print of this fabulous picture in the Flashbak Shop.

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The most batshit insane European Commission video ever

Did you already watch the video above from the European Commission? If not, look on and see if you can guess what it’s for before reaching the end. The European Commission’s role is to instigate and implement the EU’s policies, one of which seem to be create batshit insane adverts.

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Eco-labels, organic and green but only one thing matters: the price tag

The Guardian is interested in seeing which labels on supermarket and processed foods gets diners to change their ways and opt for the more eco-friendly product. It spots “a different type that calculates the environmental cost”, and “how it had a surprising effect on consumers”. The test was not carried out on shoppers at Aldi or Lidl, rather at the Birmingham headquarters of the UK division of the food services business Compass Group. You might have seen their lorries dropping off bland school dinners.

Itas lunchtime at a workplace cafeteria in Birmingham, and employees returning to work after months away during the coronavirus pandemic are noticing something has changed. Next to the sandwiches and hot and cold dishes is a small globe symbol, coloured green, orange or red with a letter in the centre from A to E. aMeet our new eco-labelsa, a sign reads.

Researchers at Oxford University have analysed the ingredients in every food item on the menu and given the dishes an environmental impact score, vegetable soup (an A) to the lemon, spring onion, cheese and tuna bagel (an E).

But organic and fair trade and all the other foods that have extra labels advertising their niceness cost more than those that do not. You don’t need a new label when you already have the price tag. The other solution, of course, is to tax things that don’t advertise their wellness factors and make everything more expensive, forcing us to go greener and ethical – and be more middle-class. And if you can’t afford it, well, that’s because you’re just a bad person.

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Stephen Pinker on the closing down of rationality and open minds

In the Times, Professor Stephen Pinker, an experimental cognitive scientist, is talking about the rationality and its death on college campuses. He’s a new book out. Rationality: What It Is, Why It Seems Scarce, Why It Matters?. He tells the paper:

The good news is that we need not rely on our individual brains. We can outsource the work to institutions and professions we trust to be collectively rational. The bad news is that such trust is low and, Pinker believes, our institutions are uninterested in earning it back.

aScience is completely oblivious to that,a he says. aI found my fellow scientists, our scientific societies, for example, pretty much parrot the politically correct boiler plate on race, on inequality, on crime. You get no sense from the National Academy of Sciences or Science magazine that these are impartial arbiters of social issues. Their positions are indistinguishable from The New York Times and The Guardian, and this is a failing because itas branding the institution of science as part of the elite, left-leaning establishment. Itas inviting people on the right to reject them.a

Views are so polarised now that debate is akin to trench warfare. No longer do we debate in pursuit of truth and then go out for a drink together. He hunker down and find like minds to point at them and sneer.

The post Stephen Pinker on the closing down of rationality and open minds first appeared on Anorak.


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