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Charlie authored
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3 2008-04-29 17:34:05 EST
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7 [[[break]]]added at line 13: *lime {code
8 It might have been a paraphrased quote, sorry :)
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11 2008-04-29 17:20:01 EST
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15 [[[break]]]changed line 11 from: *orange {code What I thought I said was not that Hume would have had a 4-pronged fork but that Hume's actual fork, which I had in the lecture, had 4 prongs. Either way, I stand corrected.
16 }*[[[break]]]to: *green {code What I thought I said was not that Hume would have had a 4-pronged fork but that Hume's actual fork, which I had in the lecture, had 4 prongs. Either way, I stand corrected. I must have been sold a dud.
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19 2008-04-29 17:19:37 EST
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23 [[[break]]]added at line 7: *lime {code
24 *blue That's very interesting. Thanks.
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26 What I thought I said was not that Hume would have had a 4-pronged fork but that Hume's actual fork, which I had in the lecture, had 4 prongs. Either way, I stand corrected.
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28 Jason*
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31 2008-04-29 16:31:56 EST
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35 [[[break]]]added at line 0: *lime {code Would actually have had two tines.
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37 In Class Jason said ‘Hume would have had a 4 pronged fork’. As a part-time Cutlery historian I can tell you that the dominant British fork had only two tines up until around the times of the Napoleonic wars where three-tined forks become more popular. Four tines are a relatively modern invention.
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39 Just in case you care...
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41 -Greg.Sadler
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