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600-year-old Medieval Donut Recipe | Ann Reardon How To Cook That

I presenteth to thee a 600-year-old medieval scroll from which I shall venture to baketh three sweet treats.
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Hi I am Ann Reardon, How to Cook That is my youtube channel and it's filled with crazy sweet creations made just for you. In this episode, I am attempting to make 3 recipes from the Forme de Cury a medieval scroll from 600 years ago. These are the first recipes to be written down in English. Watch as Dave and the boys attempt to read the olde worlde English recipe and taste the donuts. Join me for creative cakes, chocolate & desserts, new video every Friday.
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  1. Katina Pactol-Baez

    Katina Pactol-Baez

    Oy oldin

    This was hilarious... and now I need to go get some almonds and play.... also, I just gotta say, Dave's voice matches what I think old English probably sounded like.

    • psammiad

      psammiad

      20 kun oldin

      If Middle English people were Australian...

    • Mama's Pakistani Kitchen UK

      Mama's Pakistani Kitchen UK

      21 kun oldin

      this is interesting!

    • James Sparkman

      James Sparkman

      Oy oldin

      I be got a UZtop video called library assistant becomes savior for a dog please spread word about it

    • rowejo88

      rowejo88

      Oy oldin

      ​@Katina Pactol-Baez time period (post-Normans), grammar, root words, spelling (þ, ð, æ) example: "prince" OE: æþeling; ME: prince/prins

    • 88michaelandersen

      88michaelandersen

      Oy oldin

      ​@Katina Pactol-Baez Old English is closer to Old German than to modern English. If you took a bright native English speaker, they could probably stumble their way through reading Middle English (particularly if they are reading out loud), but probably couldn't understand Old English at all. Compare the stuff that was read in the video, which is Middle English, with the first few sentences of Beowulf, which is in Old English: Hwæt. We Gardena in geardagum, þeodcyninga, þrym gefrunon, hu ða æþelingas ellen fremedon. Oft Scyld Scefing sceaþena þreatum, monegum mægþum, meodosetla ofteah, egsode eorlas. Syððan ærest wearð feasceaft funden, he þæs frofre gebad, weox under wolcnum, weorðmyndum þah, oðþæt him æghwylc þara ymbsittendra ofer hronrade hyran scolde, gomban gyldan. I mean, there are several letters in Old English that just don't even exist in Middle or Modern English.

  2. Eleanor Rahmany

    Eleanor Rahmany

    33 daqiqa oldin

    I really enjoyed that, please do more!

  3. TrekkieGrrrl

    TrekkieGrrrl

    10 soat oldin

    If you'd pasted the almonds more, you've practically got marzipan :)

  4. Polina Parkhomenko

    Polina Parkhomenko

    13 soat oldin

    When anyone says something about spelling incorrectly or your work making no sense, show the, this video

  5. Iffat Ara

    Iffat Ara

    13 soat oldin

    Hilarious!

  6. • Bumble Bee •

    • Bumble Bee •

    16 soat oldin

    Awe your boys all grown up

  7. thetiniestpirate

    thetiniestpirate

    17 soat oldin

    So much love for this channel what a good time pie.

  8. thetiniestpirate

    thetiniestpirate

    17 soat oldin

    Was anyone else not ready for how big the boys are now O.O time is already alien as a concept but now I can't be sure I didn't just miss a few years, damn they grow so fast!

  9. priscilla ann st preux

    priscilla ann st preux

    20 soat oldin

    Oh! the apple pie is almost exactly how my mom cooks it! it comes from an old recipe book, they called is a peasant's pie

  10. Mrsome1panda

    Mrsome1panda

    Kun oldin

    Hearing your boys read reminded me of being in a reading class in middle school haha we all were slow readers and read like that

  11. Trusfrated

    Trusfrated

    Kun oldin

    As someone Who has never heard of this recipe, I can recognize a few words

  12. Ceres Azalia

    Ceres Azalia

    Kun oldin

    I can thank the Townsends historical cooking channel that I knew exactly how to read that. Along with showing historical recipes, Townsend often talks about how to interpret and read these old recipes and I never thought knowing any of that would be useful outside his channel until today when I watched this. The "f's" that stood in for "s's" actually aren't "F's" at all, but rather a letter no longer used that was simply called "long S". It had rules for when it was used instead of the "s" we know today, and is actually drawn a bit different from an actual "f" in that it's drawn at a bit of a slant, with a curl at the bottom (think like a very thin stretched out S), and also, the line that typically cross sections an "f" doesn't actually go all the way through the vertical line on "long S", rather, it starts to the left of the vertical line and stops when it reaches that line. Still, they were much, much too similar looking for my tastes and I'm glad it's use fell out of favor!

  13. freckleKaren

    freckleKaren

    Kun oldin

    I wonder why they have so much trouble reading, it’s ridiculous. I’m not a native speaker and even I was able to read through this and “translate” it better. how can you fail to read “spyces” as spices is beyond me

  14. Discord20

    Discord20

    Kun oldin

    "look that thou have almonds boiled in water and saffron and wine, and after fry them." I'm just guessing here, but in Victorian english cooking, and even to this day, they sometimes boil their "puddings". It's not what those of us in North America would call a pudding, it's more like a very dense cake, like Spotted Dick or Christmas Pudding. You would bind the dough up tightly in cloth, tie it with string, and boil it. You might also put them in a bowl, sit the bowl in boiling water, close the lid and steam them. But given that this recipe calls for the water to be flavored with wine and saffron, it seems more likely that these would be boiled directly in the liquid, I guess to infuse the dough with the wine and saffron. So (and again, I'm just guessing) i think the recipe might have been asking you to boil the dough in water mixed with wine and saffron, and then slice it up and fry it afterwards to brown them. Good old Mrs. Crocombe over at The Victorian Way will demonstrate with spotted dick: uztop.info/my/video/iWNng5iioNLWnHU Although, I don't think she flavors her water. Anyway, just a thought!

  15. Iverson Rosa

    Iverson Rosa

    Kun oldin

    This needs a part two

  16. Rory Dineen

    Rory Dineen

    Kun oldin

    The F's at the start of words are actually S's if you read it that way it makes a lot more sence. The letters just look very similay on old scripts

  17. ThatPaperPerson

    ThatPaperPerson

    Kun oldin

    This sounds like a lot of toddlers trying to read for the first time

  18. Delicate Disaster

    Delicate Disaster

    Kun oldin

    Dave said "this is fun!" with the same enthusiasm and sarcasm as saying a migraine is fun lol

  19. Delicate Disaster

    Delicate Disaster

    Kun oldin

    I honestly think my dyslexia was helping me out here. I'm always having to fight to figure out what the words are so I was able to read it somewhat easily and when Dave read it out loud it was enough to make it so that the words I was confused about blended and suddenly made sense.

  20. Delicate Disaster

    Delicate Disaster

    Kun oldin

    I vote we bring back "thykke"

  21. Delicate Disaster

    Delicate Disaster

    Kun oldin

    I feel like when they were deciding how to spell "partyis" one guy wanted p-a-r-t-i-s but another wanted p-a-r-t-y-s and after hours of arguing a third guy goes "PARTYIS! P-A-R-T-Y-I-S! NOW SHUT UP AND MOVE ON!"

  22. Delicate Disaster

    Delicate Disaster

    Kun oldin

    I vote to have the boys read ALL the wierd recipes she does. That was fun to watch.

  23. sharonsplat

    sharonsplat

    Kun oldin

    Maybe the 'wyn' is for you while you're cooking! 😉 I found it interesting that afterward is spelled the same. Really neat! Great job.

  24. Loveable Martian

    Loveable Martian

    2 kun oldin

    Recipe: And do ther'to a god party of fugar Me: *AND RAIN THEN DOWN A HOLY AMOUNT OF SUGAR*

  25. MayaConnolly

    MayaConnolly

    2 kun oldin

    Reading this will bring out everyone's speech impediments, be warned.

  26. Katherine Reshetnikov

    Katherine Reshetnikov

    2 kun oldin

    T H Y K K E

  27. Tom Haflinger

    Tom Haflinger

    2 kun oldin

    5:05 - I love that he's trying this sort of... what, northern British/Scottish accent? (I'm American so I have trouble differentiating.) I think part of it is to be funny, but I think he's also doing it to try and get a better sense of what the text is supposed to mean. He's really committed to trying to figure it out, and the effort shows.

  28. Sonja Lund

    Sonja Lund

    2 kun oldin

    English major here, wanting to shout slightly-less-wrong pronunciations for some of the words xD (I'm no expert, I just learned some things reading Chaucer for a class)

  29. Preesi

    Preesi

    2 kun oldin

    This reminds me of that viral video about Pregnancy

  30. Panda Pup

    Panda Pup

    2 kun oldin

    I remember reading some time ago that in medieval times because of the lack of fresh clean and safe water they usually used wine, beer, or other fermented beverages to drink, so I would guess the same would apply to cooking.

  31. Alzack

    Alzack

    2 kun oldin

    'god party' sounds fun

  32. ishaal imtiaz

    ishaal imtiaz

    2 kun oldin

    I feel like my ability to interpret old texts has gotten a little better xd

  33. ADHDistracted

    ADHDistracted

    2 kun oldin

    For the first recipe, you wanted almost like a cheese or a butter type thing (hence the 'creme' in 'creme of almaundes'), not the crunchy crumbly thing you got. Should you happen to see this comment, try the following: 1) Take ground almonds and combine with water into a thick almond milk. 2) Heat it 'til it boils. 3) Take it off the heat, sprinkle in some vinegar and allow it to curdle. 4) Lay the curds on a cloth to let it drain. 5) Sprinkle some sugar over the top. Something like muscovado would be the more 'historic' choice. 6) Once it's cooled, gather it together and form it into a block: you could use a mould of some kind, too. There may still be excess liquid you want to squeeze out at this stage. 7) 'Leshe' is an old word meaning 'to slice', so it's saying to slice it and put it onto dishes. For the second recipe Hony Douse (which I think means 'honey sweets'), try the following: 1) Take almond milk (made in the same way as the recipe above, by mixing ground almonds with water) and warm - written as fair-hot in the original - water, and use it to wash the rice. 2) Drain the rice into a cloth or towel (a cheesecloth would probably be what was used at the time, or muslin if you want to retain more of the almond solids from the 'milk'.) 3) Pound it into a flour (you could also just use a modern grinder for this, as a medieval head chef would have passed that kind of menial, tiring work off onto an apprentice anyway.) 4) Add half the flour each to a pot of water and wine (not sure on quantities, maybe 50/50 for simplicity's sake.) For accuracy on the wine, you could use a sweet sherry (the closest modern equivalent to sack wine), a sweet mead (so there is actually honey in the hony douse) or you could even look into making your own hippocras/ypocras, which is a sweet, spiced wine which often used honey in its recipe, probably white in this instance so as to preserve the colour of the dish. 5) Add saffron to one of the pots - you might even extract the saffron colouring into some water first, then add it to the pot to ensure there's plenty of colour in there. 6) Let both boil 'til they're thick and puddingy. 7) Add sugar to taste (they're meant to be sweet and these are likely meant for the king's table, given the saffron, so don't be too sparing). 8) To 'dresse into twe (two) dishes' means to serve it forth, but that's a little odd to me given the step that comes after, so I think it's saying to put them into dishes to allow it to cool down and set. 9) Form the set pudding into balls (I couldn't find much specifically, but sweet things were often made into balls or flatbread/patty things, and balls would be the 'daintier' of the two and therefore more appropriate for the royal dining hall). 10) Sethith mete/ seth it mete means 'seeth it properly', but 'seeth' means boil, so I think the chef means to shallow or even deep-fry them as you would modern-day doughnuts. Do so till browned. 11) Roll them in sugar while still hot. 12) Serve it forth. For the third: 1) Cover apples, pears, figs and raisins with saffron and other spices (to bray/brey something can mean to pound, grind or rub, differentiated only by context, this one being 'rub'.) Typical spices to use would be cinnamon, galangal, cloves, nutmeg and allspice. 2) 'Cofyn' in the context of cooking means the bottom crust of a pastry, or a tart case. It comes from the same etymological root as the modern word 'coffin', which itself comes from the Old French word for a 'little basket/case'. Therefore, this step means 'put the spiced fruit into a tart case'. 3) 'Bake wel' - self-explanatory, tbh.

  34. J

    J

    2 kun oldin

    my "fold in the cheese" ass wouldve had a breakdown

  35. Emirie Bois

    Emirie Bois

    2 kun oldin

    Of coursr the creme of almond is not a biscuit . Biscuit origins is french . Cook twice !

  36. Chedder Snevets

    Chedder Snevets

    2 kun oldin

    I think that the second recipe involving almonds and rice, they wanted you to put the almonds in hot water and then rub them in the rice to rub the skins off.

  37. ADHDistracted

    ADHDistracted

    2 kun oldin

    The long s was very common until around the late 18th century, but disappeared because most printing presses were imported from overseas and didn't include them - it's the same reason the thorn fell out of use as a letter.

  38. Olivia Attwell

    Olivia Attwell

    2 kun oldin

  39. vampbites89

    vampbites89

    2 kun oldin

    Can we have more of these? They are really fun and super interesting!

  40. vampbites89

    vampbites89

    2 kun oldin

    As a literature major, I am versed in old English, but it's been so long that I thought I was reading the vinegar one wrong lol. Kudos to the whole family for reading that though! As can we petition Dave to read more things in old English in that accent!

  41. 안은별

    안은별

    3 kun oldin

    gadre it togydre guyss come on gadre it togydree!

  42. PumpkinLyd

    PumpkinLyd

    3 kun oldin

    f is and s.

  43. Ginny D

    Ginny D

    3 kun oldin

    Why did I never get this in my push notifications or in my recommended

  44. Austin

    Austin

    3 kun oldin

    "Thykke: a god party of fugar." Dibs on the death metal band name!

  45. Kris R

    Kris R

    3 kun oldin

    @HowToCookThat... If you haven't discovered him yet, you should watch Tasting History. He gets help from all over to interpret and make old recipes.

  46. Phoenix

    Phoenix

    3 kun oldin

    I saw the almonds and thought "wow so they basically just made badam halwa with less sugar and no butter"

  47. Seona Elizabeth Coster

    Seona Elizabeth Coster

    3 kun oldin

    Is it sad that I can read it all pretty easily? #nerdlife

  48. Taylor HomeNstead

    Taylor HomeNstead

    3 kun oldin

    My daughter loves your channel and when she gets a chance she watches you 😁

  49. Cynical_Bear

    Cynical_Bear

    3 kun oldin

    If you were a kid in Ann Reardon's neighborhood I bet you made fast friends with her kids, because her afterschool snacks had to be on another level. "Jim's mum, don't know her name, but Mrs. Reardon has homemade scones!"

  50. staceygantt

    staceygantt

    3 kun oldin

    This was the funniest one I've seen so far. Hilarious.

  51. Gryphnn

    Gryphnn

    3 kun oldin

    The first one is basically marzipan

  52. Борислава Димитрова

    Борислава Димитрова

    3 kun oldin

    Thank you guys for this video. I really mean it! You really made my day, :) that was so funny, I can't remember when was the last time I laughed so hard!

  53. Alyssa Patti

    Alyssa Patti

    3 kun oldin

    I’ve been wondering why I haven’t been seeing your videos and apparently I was (against my consent) unsubscribed!! UZtop being silly again! Catching up on some of your videos!

  54. Tale of a Bunny

    Tale of a Bunny

    3 kun oldin

    The F's as you mention are actually long S's. ſ is very similar looking to f, especially in certain fonts or handwriting styles.

  55. Madea Gwyn

    Madea Gwyn

    3 kun oldin

    The s that almost looks like a f ... reminds me of the old German font Sütterlin. We still have signs and buildings around with that font. Imagine a 6yo, that just started to learn to read, going, "Wann-Fee??" (Wann-Fairy) instead of Wannsee (Wann-lake). Lol that was me and how I learned this.

  56. אורלי אלמדווי

    אורלי אלמדווי

    3 kun oldin

    The ground almonds remind me of marzipan ♥ ️😋

  57. Char lerine

    Char lerine

    3 kun oldin

    creme of almonds looks like an archaic form of marzipan: I think it should be ground much finer and there should be more sugar in there? I'm so happy when anyone makes medieval recipes though, regardless of how they interpret them. Thank you!

  58. Angel Humphrey

    Angel Humphrey

    3 kun oldin

    If your son wrote this he'd out an r in don't 😁. Lol. I'm just kidding. They did better then I can. I can't read any of that scroll. I think my resolution is low or something cuz it's a blur.

  59. Ashley Penn

    Ashley Penn

    3 kun oldin

    Next time you dabble in Old English, maybe collab with Simon Roper. It's kind of his thing and I'm sure you guys would have fun together. :) uztop.info/cd/hnRk6mxWsSOGElm8phdSxw.html

  60. Sabine Karlsson

    Sabine Karlsson

    3 kun oldin

    I was shouting at them: "It's an S not an F"! half of the time ... :D

  61. Jule Caesara

    Jule Caesara

    3 kun oldin

    about the coffin: There is an episode over at Townsends in which the host John explains that a coffin is basically anything you put a lid on, so a dough with a lid is basically a pie

  62. Jule Caesara

    Jule Caesara

    3 kun oldin

    In old German, the letters look the same. as these and they weren't changed as soon as in English, so there are still books around written in these old fashioned letters. I have a War and Peace and a Winnetou copy so even though English isn't my native language I picked it up pretty quickly that these random y are either i or e and f could be s. but obviously they are all doing a great job reading this

  63. シ Wiinter Goose_

    シ Wiinter Goose_

    3 kun oldin

    . help me what is that old language- not accurate-

  64. Jule Caesara

    Jule Caesara

    3 kun oldin

    She ground (grinded? Idk) the almonds in rhythm with the music, if THAT doesn't deserve a subscription

  65. Nicholas Siennicki

    Nicholas Siennicki

    3 kun oldin

    for what it's worth, many of the "f"s are actually 'sharp s's', which were common in english all the way to the begining of the 19th C. If you do more recipees like this, keep that in mind :)

  66. KS Brook

    KS Brook

    3 kun oldin

    This was both fun and informative. Enjoyed the family participation.

  67. Anaisa Hemmes

    Anaisa Hemmes

    3 kun oldin

    The grammar is very similar to dutch.

  68. Jason Bassett

    Jason Bassett

    3 kun oldin

    If anyone's wondering why the spellings don't always match; that's because there wasn't a standard for spelling at the time.

  69. Salty Hypogriff

    Salty Hypogriff

    3 kun oldin

    I used to watch your videos.. wayy back when your kids were younger and before they've changed their voices.. omg now I'm realise.. for all this time i've been watcing the channel and your kids grew up tooo.. i love your content.. i hope your channel will grow bigger and bigger. ❤️❤️

  70. Stef V.O.

    Stef V.O.

    3 kun oldin

    The first section where you guys are reading feels like a medival storyline 🤣 Love these types of videos🥰👏🏻

  71. Aramel Martin

    Aramel Martin

    4 kun oldin

    I think the trick is to read it in a Pirate's voice...

  72. LBrobie

    LBrobie

    4 kun oldin

    oh wow, i wonder if @tastinghistorywithMaxMiller has seen this?! i love that they're not even consistent in the way they spell some of the words even in the same recipe!! that's crazy!

  73. Tangerine

    Tangerine

    4 kun oldin

    The first one is a little like the Indian dish" badam ki barfi"

  74. Carl Anglin

    Carl Anglin

    4 kun oldin

    So English wasn't really English was yt? Tyke heed to the dyfsh of almonds! But still some words have not changed in 6 centuries, you would still not be understood had you aimed machine. Fun to figure out! Thanks for sharing!

  75. Luke Juke

    Luke Juke

    4 kun oldin

    these historic cooking videos make me wonder if you've seen the Townsends channel and his historic cooking? I think it would be interesting if you both tried one of the same super vague recipes and compare your interpretations and outcome.

  76. PiperTheDragonFairy

    PiperTheDragonFairy

    4 kun oldin

    I’d love to see Ann collab with tasting history

  77. MrKirby365

    MrKirby365

    4 kun oldin

    I love this I'm laughing so hard 🤣😂😆 this is the greatest!

  78. None 31

    None 31

    4 kun oldin

    I agree with her youngest. If it looks like it has fig in it i dont want it

  79. 💜claire 💜

    💜claire 💜

    4 kun oldin

    That was such an interesting episode! I love this so much 👍

  80. 『AzIツ』

    『AzIツ』

    4 kun oldin

    Lmao I love how old English sounds like a 7 year old kid trying to spell Shakesphere's poetry solely out of audio books 🤣 Great video by the way! I loved all the humor!

  81. Scott C

    Scott C

    4 kun oldin

    10:23 Did some Googling here's the plain text from the Gutenburg project. www.gutenberg.org/cache/epub/8102/pg8102-images.html COMPOST : Take rote of parsel. pasternak of rasenns [2]. scrape hem waisthe hem clene. take rapes & caboches ypared and icorne [3]. take an erthen panne with clene water & set it on the fire. cast all þise þerinne. whan þey buth boiled cast þerto peeres & parboile hem wel. take þise thynges up & lat it kele on a fair cloth, do þerto salt whan it is colde in a vessel take vineger & powdour & safroun & do þerto. & lat alle þise thinges lye þerin al nyzt oþer al day, take wyne greke and hony clarified togider lumbarde mustard & raisouns corance al hool. & grynde powdour of canel powdour douce. & aneys hole. & fenell seed. take alle þise thynges & cast togyder in a pot of erthe. and take þerof whan þou wilt & serue forth.

    • Scott C

      Scott C

      4 kun oldin

      My attempt to convert this to modern US english: Compost or Stew or Vegetable bake Take, root of parsley, and parsnips (or carrots you pick as it's debated as to the translation), Scrape and wash them (makes sense). ... and I'm done... translating is hard stuff... It's like you have to squint your brain to understand what it's saying.

  82. Felipe Arancibia

    Felipe Arancibia

    4 kun oldin

    I see a Tasting History Collab here

  83. Ruta Pendragon

    Ruta Pendragon

    4 kun oldin

    Is... is the first one supposed to be marzipan?

  84. TheDIYChicken

    TheDIYChicken

    4 kun oldin

    "In case that didn't make sense." I love this channel so much

  85. Rachael

    Rachael

    4 kun oldin

    It sounds like their speaking German

  86. Liang Liao

    Liang Liao

    4 kun oldin

    when they read the medival recipe, i was laughing my head off

  87. Rose from UK

    Rose from UK

    4 kun oldin

    Brilliant!

  88. 7LeopardStar

    7LeopardStar

    4 kun oldin

    This is one of my favourite segments, More more 200-600? year old recipes pls!!! 👐

  89. toai quang

    toai quang

    4 kun oldin

    Ok, first all An's videos is very entertaining and informative at the same time. Not only that, she doesn't even put ads in her vids. MAD RESPECT!!!

  90. shulamithbond

    shulamithbond

    4 kun oldin

    The first recipe seems like it's basically early marzipan/proto-marzipan? I wonder what it's like when you grind the almonds really fine (with a food processor, for instance), or use almond flour (I think you can buy that)?

  91. Kendon Grace

    Kendon Grace

    4 kun oldin

    Love the struggles with the East Midlands dialect of Middle English. Chaucer actually wrote about this happening in what was HIS distant future.

  92. Courtney Gallivan

    Courtney Gallivan

    4 kun oldin

    ANN! THIS IS AN AMAZING SERIES IDEA!! Love love loved it!!

  93. Courtney Gallivan

    Courtney Gallivan

    4 kun oldin

    I could watch an entire video of Tom just reading medieval script lol he’s so sweet. “Gadre it togydre” 😂😂😂🤩 ✌🏼❤️🌈 Luv ya Ann! Your fam is the sweetest! Just like you 👸👑👸

  94. Gurl i-

    Gurl i-

    4 kun oldin

    Gimmie that i can translate it just give me a day

  95. PrometheusJones

    PrometheusJones

    4 kun oldin

    For extra troll-points, make them read it with Middle English pronunciation like this guy: uztop.info/my/video/dmuJqs6Fi5iZYoU

  96. Lilith

    Lilith

    4 kun oldin

    The second recipe looks like traditional Catalan "panellets" (literally meaning "little breads"). Their name is confusing though because they're made of almonds (main ingredient) and they're sweet!

  97. Rene Pietersen

    Rene Pietersen

    4 kun oldin

    I would think that most of these guys who wrote the recipes would not have had much of an education so they probably would have written things down the way they would say them. Kind of like kids would do.

  98. ash 91297

    ash 91297

    4 kun oldin

    Dave's being such a mood while reading the recipe

  99. ash 91297

    ash 91297

    5 kun oldin

    "Let's see how it tastes" Dave: *panicking*

  100. Goji400

    Goji400

    5 kun oldin

    Thykke is the old Thick

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