Separate names with a comma.
Discussion in 'Hull City' started by tigerscanada, May 19, 2017.
Interesting!! there's probably a film in it.
It looks like 'interesting' is another word I've misunderstood the meaning of.
It would be interesting. It's uniqueness would make it extremely valuable.
to license is a verb
licence is a noun, hence television licence is correct.
In the USA license is used for both, but they don't need a TV license
Actually, although the spelling is licence in this country when used as a noun it can be used as a verb as well.
Would be more interesting than some of the films that certain posters have listed in their top 10 films.
I saw Reginald D Hunter last week and had to chuckle at his Dad having asked him if it was true that in England you need a licence to operate a TV.
Well strictly speaking it's not. Unless you are watching or recording LIVE television, as in as a programme is broadcast (or catch up on iPlayer now) you don't need a TV licence to watch something on a television (such as a DVD).
The Iplayer system is not about a license its about delivering targeted programmes. We have virgin media and it records all sorts of **** and tells us we want to watch it
A television is capable of receiving live TV so you do need a licence.
Not so it seems,
OK that must be recent, but they probably won't believe you if you tell them that
And S is for?
What do you put in all the other drawers?
I've just reread the post and i see he puts his parework in there so S is for parework.
You're just taking the p.
Or a TV licence to boot. Maybe I should say to trunk
What Dennis puts in his drawers is none of your business.
About time we moved on to discuss defence v defense
If we did that someone might take offence. Or offense.