50 Weird & Confusing Facts About British Life & Culture

50 Weird & Confusing Facts About British Life & Culture


(upbeat music) – Hello everyone, and welcome
back to English With Lucy. Today I’m very hot, and
it’s only 19 degrees. We’re gonna talk about that later. Today I’m going to talk to you about 50 weird and random facts
about British culture. Now this lesson’s more of a fun one. It’s going to be great for
your listening practise and if you want to
improve your pronunciation alongside your listening,
I highly recommend Audible. It’s an online database of audiobooks, and I’ve got loads of recommendations in the description box. Basically, if you listen to an audiobook narrated by a native speaker, at the same time as
reading the actual book, it’s basically the key to
learning perfect pronunciation. You can claim your free
audiobook and 30 day free trial by clicking on the link
in the description box, where I’ve also put
loads of recommendations for great audiobooks, to help
you improve your English. Right, let’s get started with the video. Fact number one. Tea is by far the most
popular drink drunk by Brits. Maybe you knew this,
but apparently we drink 165 million cups of tea every single day. Bananas! I’ve drunk no tea today. It’s not my favourite, I don’t hate it, I’ll have it if I’m offered, but yeah. Number two, on our main TV channels, that’s channel one and two
and quite a few others, they’re run by the BBC and
we don’t have any adverts. This is because we pay a licence fee and I think it’s over 100 pounds a year, but basically we have to pay. If we have a TV we have to pay it, even if we don’t wanna watch the BBC. Now I kind of like it
because I like ad-free TV, but I also don’t want the BBC to tell me whether I can have a TV or not. Number three, queues are
incredibly important to us. If you push into a
queue, if you queue-jump, you will be universally hated in Britain. Doesn’t make sense. Comment below if queues are
important in your country, because I went to Spain and
I lived there for a while, and people did not respect queues. When I lived in Spain I
remember being in a bank and some lady thought that her problem was more important than my problem, and she just pushed in and was like sorry, this is an emergency. I was like, in Britain
that would never happen! Number four. Please, sorry and thank
you basically dominate all of our social interactions. It’s so ingrained into our brains that we often bump into things and then apologise to
the inanimate object. Like I have whacked my shoulder on a door and said “Oh, sorry”, and
then felt really stupid and British, at the same time. But yeah, just a simple task like passing the salt at a dinner table. “Sorry, please could you pass the salt? “Thank you, sorry,
sorry, excuse me please.” Honestly, we say it about eight times. Number five. When you greet a friend in the U.K. you don’t normally shake their hand. You don’t normally shake their hand. Normally you give them
one kiss on the cheek. If you’ve recently been
in the rest of Europe then you might give two kisses by mistake and say “Oh sorry, I’ve
just got back from France. “Just got back from Spain.” And if you’re feeling very masculine and you’re with another
very masculine person, then even though you know them very well you might still shake their hand, but that’s only if you’re
very very masculine. Number six. When the sun comes out, because it doesn’t come out so often, we make the most of it. In 15 degree heat we will
wear sandals, mini-skirts, strappy tops, bikinis, and we will get very
very sunburned as well. The day after a sunny
day, everyone is red. It’s terrible. Also, our houses are not
designed to cope with the heat, as I’m experiencing right now. It’s 19 degrees outside
and I am absolutely dying. Number seven. British cuisine, well our most known dish is probably the Sunday roast, or beef and Yorkshire puddings. However, we actually voted
for our national dish and we voted for a chicken tikka masala, which is an Indian dish. Number eight, if you
are on public transport it is highly expected
that you give up your seat for an elderly person
or a disabled person. And if you don’t do it,
people will tut at you. This is a very British thing. People just go (repeated tutting). But we don’t like to be too direct. Sometimes we muster up
enough courage to say “Excuse me, that person needs that seat”, but we’re not gonna be too
confrontational about it. And if we are ever
confrontational with someone on public transport,
we spend the next week coming down from the adrenalin
and replaying the situation in our head, telling our mates about it. It’s a big deal. Number nine, our humour can be
quite difficult to understand. We love sarcasm, we have
quite dark sense of humour. We can be quite dry, so we can
say things without smiling. I love the British sense of humour but it can offend people sometimes. Sucks to be them. Number 10. The majority of museums
in London are free. And we do actually use them quite a lot. There’s been a big increase in Brits trying to do cultural things, which I think is great. Hasn’t quite reached me yet, but I did go to the museum
in my village last year, so that was great. Number 11. If you are invited to the
home of a British person, if they are providing a
meal or a party for you then you are sort of expected
to bring some sort of gift. Normally a bottle of wine,
some flowers or chocolates. If you don’t bring a gift, we wouldn’t say anything about it but we would silently judge you. Number 12. We are absolutely obsessed
with our animals here, by animals I mean pets. We put our pets before our
own children sometimes. We are dog and cat crazy. Number 13, as soon as the sun comes out we leave work, when it’s
a good time to leave work, normally five o’clock, and we
go straight to a pub garden. We don’t go inside the pub, we go straight to the pub garden or if there’s no direct
route to the garden then we will march through the
pub directly to the garden. We love a pub garden. In fact when I finish this video, I’m going straight
there with my neighbour. 14, that brings me onto
our drinking culture. It’s quite bad but it’s getting better. It’s very normal to see
some very very drunk people on Friday and Saturday nights, and Sunday nights if it’s a bank holiday, which means we have the Monday off work. But millennials, our younger
generation, are drinking less, which is a very good thing, and binge-drinking cases are going down. Number 15. If we hold open a door for
you, which we probably will, we expect a thank you. However, if somebody
holds a door open for us, and it’s actually at a
really awkward distance so we have to kind of walk faster and they have to wait for
ages holding the door, both parties hate this situation but we still say thank
you and we still do it, because, I don’t know why. It’s polite! Number 16. We are, hmm, this is divided. Some of us are very polite drivers and some of us are very rude. The polite drivers will
probably let you through but they will expect a thank you. We live for that thank you wave. Sometimes people just lift
a finger and that’s enough. I just like the acknowledgement. I’m a polite driver. Polite drivers also love
to tut and shake their head at impolite drivers who
have not thanked you for letting them pass. (repeated tutting) Number 17. In many cultures around the globe women want to have lighter skin, but in the U.K. we want
to have darker skin. Well, not all of us, but
a lot of us like to use fake tanning products
to make our skin darker. I must admit I have got some on today. I’m a very light shade of
orange, on my knees particularly. Yeah, we don’t have much sun, we don’t get much chance to tan, and having a tanned complexion, I think, is almost a sign of wealth. Like you’ve been on holiday recently. I just think I look
healthier with a bit of a tan but you might not agree. Number 18, we are very
divided over the Royal Family. Some people think it brings
in loads of tourism and money. Some people think that they
spend way too much money and there’s never really
been a study to show whether they bring a profit
or loss to the country. So it’s a funny one, we just don’t know. Number 19, the weather in
summer can never be guaranteed. So we don’t actually go on holiday in our own country that much. We do, but we can’t guarantee it’s gonna be a sunny beach holiday. A couple of years ago my family and I went away to Cornwall, to a beach resort, and there was not a
single day of sunshine. It poured it down the entire time and we just said never again. We will always go abroad now. Number 21. We like to thank the bus
driver when we get off the bus. In London, on the school bus, anywhere, it’s pretty normal to say
“Thank you”, as we get off. My school bus driver
was absolutely amazing. He actually used to
buy us all Easter eggs. A whole school bus of
children, he was lovely, his name was Roger. I hope I get to see him again. Number 22. Dinner is often our
biggest meal of the day, I’m talking about evening dinner. We have a fairly heavy
breakfast, a light lunch and then a heavy dinner, and we normally have breakfast
between seven and eight, lunch between 12 and one, and dinner between six and seven normally. Number 23. “How are you” and “You all
right” are not genuine questions. If we say “Hi, you all right,” I don’t actually expect
you to answer saying “Well, actually, no I’m
not, my goldfish died.” I just expect you to say
“Yeah yeah, you all right.” And that’s it. Top quality interaction. Number 24. Our population is incredibly diverse. In London, for example, in 2011, when they did the census
that they do every 10 years, 44.9% of the population
were white British. That means London, as
a city, is so diverse and it’s something that a lot
of us are really proud of. However, if you go up to the north east, 93.6% of the population
were white British. So it’s not evenly distributed. Number 25. We care a lot about where
you stand on an escalator, and we will tut and shake our heads if you stand in the wrong place, and I always see tourists do this. You have to stand on the right and you have to leave enough room for busy rushy people to overtake you. Otherwise, they won’t say anything but they’ll stand there and tut and maybe even say “Excuse me, excuse me!” Just be prepared. 26, we drink beer and cider in pints. Sometimes we drink a half pint and our beer is sometimes served warm. Not lagers, but our British ales, we serve them at room temperature, and that can be shocking for some people. 27, we are terrified of wasps. The most serious, straight-laced person is likely to cause a massive
flap and go (screaming), if a wasp comes. I was in a church,
watching a wedding ceremony the other day, and a wasp came
and it was absolute carnage. And, of course, all the
women had flower decorations in their hair, which just made
it all the more hilarious. I just observed and thought
I’m gonna put this in a video. Number 28. Our winters are really dark. In the peak of winter,
the sun doesn’t come up till past nine, and it
goes down just after three. It means that you can go into the office and leave the office,
without seeing sunlight. It is really quite intense. 29. Carpets are a key feature in our houses, and I’m not sure how I feel about this. Carpets in a bedroom, okay, but in a lot of old-fashioned houses we have carpets in the bathroom, which I don’t think is hygienic, and it shocks quite a lot of people when they come over here. We also have carpets on the stairs, which are really really hard to clean. I know that when I design my own house I won’t be having so much carpet in it. Number 30. Our plugs are different. We have a three pronged plug which is different to the European plugs, so make sure you bring
an adaptor with you. Let me see if I have a plug. God, I’m so hot. Yeah, this is our plug. It’s a three pronged plug,
and this is an earth prong. Tom Scott has got a
really good video on this. This is gonna be one of two times that I recommend his videos in this video. I think he’s got a video explaining that, and it’s a really good one,
so I’ll link it down below. I am gonna mention another
of his videos later on. 31. Our society really doesn’t
prioritise religion. Church attendance and membership numbers have been falling drastically. In the 1930s, church membership was at 30% and now it is at 10% or lower. A lot of people just go to
church on really important events like weddings, Christmas and maybe Easter. Number 32. We often have separate taps, or faucets, as you might call them,
for hot and cold water, especially in old-fashioned houses. This is where I talk about
Scom Tott (laughing). This is where I talk
about Tom Scott’s video. He’s got a really really good video explaining why this is,
’cause I’ve always wondered because I’ve always grown up with having to choose between
boiling hot water on my face, or freezing cold water on my face, and just thinking why
can’t we just mix them. We do have mixer taps now, but it was something to do with the tanks that stored hot water. They couldn’t legally be
mixed with drinking water, hence why hot in one, cold
drinking water in another. Again, it’s something I
have in my house right now but when I move into my own house I will be making sure that
all taps are mixed taps. Number 33. We drive on the left,
but we walk on the right. So you must drive on the
left-hand side of the road but you must go up the
escalator on the right. Number 34. When something is in fashion, all women end up wearing the same thing even if it doesn’t suit them. I’ve had so many friends
come over from abroad and say oh my God, everyone
is wearing the same thing. And I hadn’t noticed it
before but it is true. I remember there was a fashion of like quite see-through black
leggings, and they just, they didn’t look good on anyone, but everyone seemed to wear them with the wrong coloured
underwear underneath. Number 35. When we’re 18, we are sort
of expected, by our parents, to move out and start our lives. In a lot of countries, people
will stay with their parents till they’re well in their 30s. Here, we just wanna get
out as soon as possible and our parents want us
out as soon as possible. If we go to university, we go at 18 and we normally go to a university that’s quite far from our own home. However, if we’re going to
start a job straight away then yes, we might stay with
our parents a bit longer. It is becoming more common to move back in with your parents after you’ve finished university. That’s something that I
did for six-ish months when I was starting my
business after graduating. Number 36. Our university fees are high. Very very high. For U.K. residents, nine grand a year, grand is pounds, thousand
pounds, 9000 pounds a year, and for international students
it can be much much higher. Number 37. We have ice cream trucks
that drive round our villages playing a tune, like a
little dingy-bell tune, and it’s the most
exciting sound as a child. I never had it ’cause I
lived in a rural village but when I went to the
park or to see friends, I remember hearing this
noise and being like ah, the ice cream man. But I think my friend’s mum told her that the ice cream man
only played the tune when he’d run out of ice cream, which I think is the meanest thing ever. Number 38. We don’t use our car horns that often. They are for angry emergencies. Or just emergencies, not
necessarily angry ones. I went to Bali last
year, or the year before, and they just used them
all the time to say hello and to nudge people. No. Over here, car horns are quite a big deal and if someone beeps their horn at you you spend the rest of the
car journey getting over it. I’ve had one car horn ruin my entire day. 39. Car drivers hate cyclists and
cyclists hate car drivers. It’s a war on the road at the moment. Cycling has increased
massively in popularity and car drivers are not happy about it. 40. Our supermarkets are very big and they have a huge range
of pre-prepared food, so ready meals, to cook in the microwave. I’ve been to lots of other countries and I’ve never seen
the range that we have, apart from, perhaps, in America. 41. If we live in a city we tend to totally mind our own business. We don’t talk to our neighbours. We maybe stretch to a hello sometimes. And you really don’t get to know people outside of your own friend group and your social activities and work. In a village, however,
it’s completely different and you have quite a hard
time protecting your business. If you tell a secret to someone
the whole village will know. I kind of like it though. Number 42. We find it incredibly rude if
somebody talks on their phone, loudly, on public transport. And the best example of this is the train going to
and from Luton Airport and Gatwick Airport. You can see, before it arrives to Gatwick, everyone’s just sitting in silence, and then as soon as you’ve gone past it it’s just filled with
tourists that don’t know our society rules, just
talking really really loudly to their mums, saying that
they’ve arrived safely and all of the British
people looking like, they’re talking loudly on
public transport, what do we do. 43. Our tabloid gossip
newspapers are disgusting. They are terrible. They lie so much, but we
all secretly read them. I can’t say all of us, but many of us will secretly
read the Daily Mail. 44. In the countryside, especially, we have milk delivered to
our doorstep in bottles and it’s something that
I’m very passionate about. I’m really passionate about
supporting our local milkman and supporting our local dairy farmers. I get my milk delivered
on Monday and Thursday and I love it, it’s amazing, we always have fresh milk at the door. 45. We generally tip 10% in restaurants and we prefer to tip it in cash ’cause then we know it goes directly to the waiter or waitress. However, some restaurants,
especially London restaurants or chain restaurants, will
already add a service charge to your bill, which is normally 12.5%, and some of us will get
very angry about this and we’ll ask for that to be taken off and will, instead, give cash directly to the waiter or waitress. Because we know that they
are not on the best wages and those tips form a big
part of what they earn, and yes, yes I do that. 46. We’re very indirect. Instead of saying, “I don’t
like it”, we would say “Well I don’t hate it.” Or, “It’s not my cup of tea.” Yeah, we just hate being
straight to the point. We don’t like offending people. But it can be very very
confusing for people who aren’t from here. 47. Most Sundays we have a
meal called a Sunday roast. We normally have it in a pub
or our mum will cook it for us and oh, it’s the best meal in the world and everyone’s favourite Sunday roast is their mum’s Sunday roast, and their mum’s Sunday
roast is supposedly better than any other Sunday roast. But everyone says that. But my mum’s genuinely is the best. 48. Although fish and chips
are really famous here, I would say that going out for a Chinese and going out for a curry,
are way more popular. We do that way more often. Fish and chips, I probably
have it once every two years. Fish and chip shops have
declined in quality. Number 49. We will do literally
everything in our power to avoid the most minor awkward situation. I was walking with my
friend the other day, she is quite awkward, and she had a plastic
bag full of shopping. She saw someone she knew, the
bag broke and emptied out, but instead of stopping to pick it up, which would mean she would
have to talk to this person, she just carried on
walking with an empty bag. And I just thought that
is peak British there. Number 50. Women seriously underdress
for the weather or nights out. On New Year’s Eve you will
see women in like bikini tops and tiny dresses, bare
legs, strappy heels. But they don’t necessarily get cold and this is a phenomenon we
like to call the beer blanket. Once you have enough beer in
you, you can’t feel the cold. Right, those are my 50 random weird and just a bit quirky
facts about British culture and British life. I hope you enjoyed them. Don’t forget to check out Audible. You can claim your free audiobook and 30 day free trial,
in the description box, along with my recommendations. Just click on the link. Don’t forget to connect with
me on all of my social media. I’ve got my Facebook,
I’ve got my Instagram and I’ve got my Twitter. And I shall see you
soon for another lesson. (imitates kissing) (upbeat music)

100 thoughts on “50 Weird & Confusing Facts About British Life & Culture

  1. I was at my cousin's wedding in Cyprus, and we drove through the village to the venue, blasting our horns. It was so much fun.

  2. 11 fact, I live in Spain and Spanish people don't bring anything quite often when you invite them to have dinner or lunch. As to bringing something, my family isn't Spanish and always tell me to take something to anyone's house when I'm invited to have a meal with them. When my family has trust on friends, they tell them to bring something.

  3. Its just my suggestion…

    Can speak louder ?

    All of ur topics are very interesting… I like to watch ur video everyday… But the voice is so low..i think so.

  4. The University I want to go to is about 9 grand a year (considered more affordable), but the other one I wanted in New York was 56 thousand a year 😂

  5. Colder countries: people tend to be more serious and disciplined over even very minor things
    Warmer countries: people tend to be more laid back and less disciplined over things.
    Of course there are examples of both in every country, i would think.

  6. You are very very funny. Especially for letting us know that you get your milk delivered on Monday and Thursday.
    🙈😂😂👏👏

  7. Wait a minute…
    Are you SEROIUSLY dying of heat with JUST 19ºC??!!
    Literally here, in Andalusia, Spain there are 40ºC in summer and 34ºC in winter

  8. I don't know if u mentioned this but being a foreigner who was once in uk fr couple of years… If u enter an lift ppl tnd to give u a hiya! Or hello n if they leave theyll say bye… I use to find it strange but now i find it friendly evn if where im from ppldont do it

  9. 19 degree and u said hot….in my country, 25 degree is really lucky cause most of the time the temperature are over 30 degree

  10. In Spain, lines are respected in a different way.
    When you go to, for example, a Bank office you won't see a queue, but everybody knows their place as , when we get into the office, we ask "who is the last one? " so, we know who precedes us in the "virtual" queue.

  11. As a foreign who lived here for the past 16 years i have learned all thess in my first 3 weeks but what i cant never untrestand about the British culture is the control freak attitude that many people have .is it genetic?

  12. I have never kissed anyone’s check, or had my check kissed. Where do they do that? Hugging is the most common greeting I’ve experienced here

  13. As an Englishman I have said to someone, who pushed past me and turned around like it was my fault “I’m sorry, but I’m not apologising to you…”

  14. simple! open the window and trough out the TV, polite version: bring it to the garbage drawer…all you need is an WiFi net connection! and if you likes big screens by this times we can connect an simple only display to an laptop/workstation! (I did, no more license fees to see practically all that I want for free); online is everything….even your favorite English teacher to study! ;))) by the way…I do learn a lot about English culture with this tips!! amazing, thank you!!!

  15. I hate cues. If I need something and there's a cue, I say to myself, come back later. But one time I had a bad cold and couldn't breathe. So I went to the drug store on Columbus Ave. and there was a long line and it was 11:30 at night! I had to go through it. A man kept breaking back into the head of the line when he couldn't find something the cashier directed him to. The store had Whitney Houston playing "I Will Always Love You" at full blast, which drilled into my head like a tactical assault. But I couldn't breathe so I had no choice but to wait. Then the creep came back into the line once again with more incoherent complaints. Everyone was getting agitated like angry bees, getting louder and louder. And it became apparent that they were going to play the entire Whitney Houston record, and that I would be forced to hear the whole thing before I got my nasal spray. I dread cues.

  16. I have traveled to London some times in business. I enjoyed my first couple of stays there, but recently I like to stay as far as possible from the city center.  It may be me, but I think people, albeit more traditional, seem more congenial.
    A close relative who visited England a couple of months ago mentioned he heard people are leaving London in significant numbers for the countryside. 
    A similar phenomenon is taking place in America.  Anyone who can afford it is moving away from large urban areas.  Only the very rich, who can afford to live in gated communities with private security, and the very poor, who cannot afford to leave, are staying.
    We were told that the suburbs were destined to disappear.  Instead, they are growing and extending into x-burbs.

  17. Oddly enough, but in Russia the situation with transport is the same. I mean we stand up to let the elderly sit down and on the elevator the left side must be empty!!

  18. As an older man I'd like to make a few observations. Lucy is somewhat correct in what she say's, but I think what she say's holds true more for the younger generation, not so much the older generation of which I'm a part of. Kissing someone when greeting them? In my world that is a very "French" thing to do, and unheard of in my younger days. As an Englishman, I was brought up to respect customs in greeting people, if greeting a man, you shook his hand, if greeting a Woman, you shook her hand. ONLY if you were related to a Woman (Mother, Sister, Aunt, Grandmother, Cousin) would you dare kiss her on the cheek.

    As for people pushing in front in a queue, it depends where in the country you are, if you do it say in London, then people will hate you, and most likely tell you off, that is the polite response. Outside of London it could be much grimmer for you, I've seen people come to serious blows over it, so be warned, do NOT jump a queue! it's just not acceptable. Moving on to a pet hate of mine, I presume Lucy that you were born in England? If so, why do you keep referring to yourself as "British"? "Britain" is a collection of three different countries, and one territory, as a collection they are referred to as being "Britain" and when including our Islands, which number somewhere around 6000 islands and islets, it is referred to as "the British Isles". I would presume that your Mother is a very talented Lady, as mine was, but not so talented as to have given birth to you in three different countries and one territory at exactly the same time ?

    So I guess you must have been born either in England (most likely given your accent) Wales, Scotland, or the territory of Northern Ireland? Therefore you are either English, Welsh, Scottish, or Northern Irish, and not "British" per say. I and others of my generation have noticed this fashion for younger people to refer to themselves as "British" when it's not very accurate at all, are you by chance ashamed of being English?

  19. I’m a native and not scared of wasps, bees, spiders, snakes,beetles or even worms. I can however be reduced to a quivering wreck at the sight of a slug. Is it just me? 😕✌🏻✌🏻✌🏻🇬🇧

  20. In Iraq, the temperature rises to 50 degrees. I am sure that if one day you decided, God forbids, to visit Iraq, you will melt down before boarding.

  21. I'm kinda angry at my dad 😂 . He's flying to London next year and I can't come with him. It's one of my dreams to live in London. (I'm from Germany btw lol)

  22. when she said "we will aways go abroad now" really makes you think about the difference in wealth and how europe is basically connected through eurail
    Im from south america,so everytime I think about how the countries in here could be connected like europe I get kinda sad

  23. The weak sun is good for your health. Ultraviolet rays break down the cholesterol to vitamin D, which is very important for teeth and bones and skin, I think.

  24. same with cyclist in Russia too. Drivers don't like them. They think they are bugs. Loud phone talks is prohibited in Russia too.

  25. Hi,i'm a master student in english language and culture field and i really need some suggestions about topics for my dissertation plz help me

  26. I'm an introvert, an oh how I love all your rules of communication! That's so convenient. In my country I get a lot of unwanted interaction just walking my dog. I don't want to answer different questions concerning my dog, nor get any advice, I don't want to interact with unknown children who want to pet the dog (but I have to, otherwise I'm a cold hearted villain and their mothers will shout at me). I don't want to remind my neighbours that I've been living in the building for five years (Do you live here? I've never seen you before. – Every single time.) And I don't like people talking loudly on the phone while in public transport. And I do believe that queues have been invented for a reason!

  27. Been out of England for 42 years and do not think I could stand all the fake politeness! Here is a motto to live by if you demand good service and treatment generally – "It is the squeaky wheel which gets the oil!"

    As for the hot water taps being separate this was because in the old days the water heater in the roof was an open barrel. Rats, mice, insects etc could get in and drown there. You would not want to drink that water now would you?

    Obviously there are now fully enclosed water heaters – known as hot-water geysers – so the problem no longer exists.

  28. Are you quite sure you're not living in Prague? Because all the points apply to us too. Well, maybe with the exception of the weather and milk delivery. <3

  29. I've lived in England my entire life and we don't tip.

    Where in the UK are you, cause I've never known anyone in this country to tip. Its not the done thing.

  30. I’m positively chuffed that I discovered both you and Tom. My husband is from India (I am half Indian and half Puerto Rican) and he speaks “The Queen’s/Gent’s English”. Your lessons, as well as Tom’s, help me help my husband learn the American versions of properly spoken words. Greatly appreciated!

  31. Speaking about the so called Royal Family, do take the time
    And look up Tony Robinson about the true royal family, you will be shocked.
    The true royal family live in Australia.

  32. Except for the keep left and sense of humour, everything else is exactly opposite in our country- India.
    Most women in UK want to have a tanned skin…? I mean in our country it is opposite. There are at least
    a ton of cosmetic companies for fair skin products here .19 degrees and feeling hot…. In my place it is called feeling cold.
    Anyways it's all geographical distinction.
    Thank you.

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