Afternoon Tea

Tea Time
Der Nachmittagstee

“It’s tea time!” Selma is shouting. “You are very welcome to join.”
If you want to know more about the real English Tea Time then please visit us again next week. We have news for you🙂 But now it’s time to enjoy your tea🙂 and talk about the lovely weather and our dry gardens before we exchange the latest gossip.

“Nachmittagspause!”, ruft die liebe Selmafee. “Ihr seid herzlich eingeladen.”
Wenn ihr mehr über den sogenannten englischen Tee, der oft wenig mit Tee zu tun hat, wissen wollt, kommt nächste Woche wieder vorbei. Also abwarten und Tee trinken …
Diesen umgangssprachlichen Ausdruck kennen in der Weise die Engländer nicht. Sie würden einfach “wait and see” sagen. “Abwarten und Tee trinken” wurde im 19. Jh. in die deutschen Sprache durch den sogenannten Schäfer Ast eingeführt. Der norddeutsche Wunderheiler und Schäfer Heinrich Ast (1848-1921) soll dies seinen Patienten, die um die Jahrhundertwende ihm in Massen zuströmten, geraten haben. Wobei mit dem Tee keineswegs English Breakfast oder Earl Grey gemeint war, sondern die Gesundheitstees aus seinen berühmten Geheimrezepten.
Literaturfähig wurde diese Wendung 1947 durch Falladas Erfolgsroman “Jeder stirbt für sich allein”.

 

Hanne Siebers_Tea_invitation._klein

Have a happy weekend and see you next week!
Fröhliches Wochenende und bis nächste Woche dann

Dina and our beloved Bookfayries Siri and Selma from Fredrikstad/Norway and Klausbernd from Cley next the Sea/England

© pictures & text by Hanne Siebers and Klausbernd Vollmar, 2014

 

 

109 thoughts

    • Dear Salva Venia,
      thank you very much for your kind words.
      Well, Heinrich Ast is not that known but at the turn of the century the trains were crowded of people wanted to see him. He was very famous in his time and it was fashionable for people in Berlin to visit him.
      Hans Fallada is a little bit forgotten as well. His real name was Rudolf Wilhelm Friedrich Dietzen. “Every Man Dies Alone” was the first anti-fashist novel published by an author who didn’t emigrate. Although Fallada and his family was offered emigration by his British publisher G. Putman, who sent his private boat to bring him to England. In the last minute he decided against emigration although he was declared “undesirable author” in fashist Germany. Thomas Mann criticised Fallada for having not emigrated. – And you wouldn’t believe it, Fallada liked gardening and farming.
      So much background to the German text. As you have noticed, the German and English texts were quite different, which is caused by this German expression “abwarten und Tee trinken” (wait and drink tea) which isn’t such a common phrase in English as it is in German.
      Have a happy weekend
      Klausbernd🙂
      Greetings from the Dina, Siri & Selma as well

      Like

    • Many a thanks for your kind and elaborate reply. Kindly extend my heartiest greetings to the rest of the crew as well!

      Wishing all of you a relaxating weekend full of leisure, sunshine and lot’s of “wait-and-see-tea”!😀

      Like

  1. Lovely rose photo Dina. But is 5pm not a bit late for tea? I know that traditionally, it can be taken between 4 and 6, but people ate dinner much later then! Just joking!
    Love from Beetley, Pete and Ollie. X

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    • Dear Pete,
      thanks a lot!
      When I am invited for tea it’s usually around 4 but we usually nibble then all the time to 6 or even longer so there is no dinner afterwards. Well, we all try to stay slim😉
      Happy weekend for you and Ollie xx
      Klausbernd and Dina and our beloved Bookfayries Siri & Selma

      Like

  2. I think that if everyone stopped for afternoon tea (and cake!) then the world would be a happier place. Beetley Pete is right though – 5pm is quite late for tea. When I was growing up, ‘tea’ was the main meal of the day at around 6pm. It was what people tend to call ‘dinner’ these days and even, heaven forfend, ‘supper’.

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    • Good afternoon, dear Laurence,
      thanks for your commentary.
      When I am invited for tea it’s usually around four or fivish but this is the substitute for dinner then – like in the olden days.
      If “Tea Party” wouldn’t have such a reactionary flair we should start one to make our world a happier place.
      When I had a look at google I found quite some war games called “Tea Time”. Very strange …
      All the best to you and Jackie
      Klausbernd and Dina and Siri & Selma

      Like

  3. Wonderful rose, I can sence the smell…
    5 o’clock tea is very special for a Norwegian. But, it is a great experience!
    My “first time” was at Madeira!
    I wish you all a great and warm weekend!
    Flott vær i Trondheim for tida, + 20 i dag!

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    • Dear Hans,
      Hanne and our dear Bookfayries Siri and Selma are just in your country but further south in Fredrikstad.
      We had it quite warm here until yesterday, even above + 20, but today it’s raining and the temperature dropped drastically down to + 11. But good for the garden😉 as the English would say.
      I like 5 o’clock tea too and I am amazed how much this tradition it’s still cultivated here. But maybe it’s because most of my neighbours are old age pensioners. Anyway it’s civilised.
      Have a sunny and warm weekend furthermore
      Klausbernd🙂

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    • Dear MR,
      it’s a single flourished rose between rose buds. The flourished rose got hit by some rain, actually it’s a red rose as well, but the sun after rain made it fade to pink. But it’s not a double, this is a single rose, a special kind filled with petals.
      All the best
      the Fab Four
      Kb🙂

      Like

  4. Nach zu viel russischem Tee in Leningrad, damals so um 1989, war schwarzer Tee für mich ein echtes “Brechfest”….der Tee im Zug von Moskau nach Leningrad hieß übrigens “White Nights”, so dünn, da ein Beutel durch sehr viele Tassen wanderte….
    Automatisch muss ich bei Englischem Tee an “The Importance of beeing Earnest” denken und bekomme Appetit auf ein Sandwich.
    Eigentlich kommt ja der englische und russische Tee aus Ceylon oder?
    Brennesseltee ist auch manchmal lecker und Matetee, sehr schlimm Wermutkrauttee, weckt Tote auf!
    So, Schluss, Teepause: 5 Elemente-Tee, welchen nehme ich nur? Holz…
    Herzliche Grüße von Pia, der Ameisenkillerin, seufz….

    Like

    • Na, du liebe Ameisenkillerin,
      viel Erfolg bei der Ameisenjagd.
      Also ich muss sagen, ich bin kein Teetrinker. Nur in Ausnahme- und Notfällen nippe ich an Dinas Tee. Außer meinen Espresso am Morgen bin ich überhaupt kein Freund der warmen Getränke. Und wenn ich zum Tee im Garten bei den Nachbarn geladen werde, trinkt niemand Tee. Tradionell trinkt man hier Pimm’s, mit dem auch teilweise eine Art leckere Bowle gemacht wird oder Rosé- bzw. Weißwein. In avantgardistischeren Kreisen gibt’s auch Prosecco, der hier gerade erst entdeckt wird. Aber von Tee keine Spur.
      Anders ist es, wenn Handwerker kommen. Egal zu welcher Tageszeit und wie lange sie arbeiten, sie brauchen ihre Teepause und da wird Beuteltee getrunken – PG Tips. Die haben sogar einen Cuppa-Club.
      Feines Wochenende dir.
      Bis dann
      Klausbernd🙂
      Grüße an die Kiddies und Grüße auch von Dina, Siri und Selma

      Like

    • Ich mich auch🙂
      Voll blöd, diese Nacht begann es regnen und von über 20 Grad C fiel die Temperatur auf schuppige 11 Grad😦
      Aber klart immerhin über dem Meer auf, wie ich sehe, wenn über meinen Bildschirm schaue.
      Das Wetter ist allerdings genau das, worüber ich als Gärtner froh sein sollte. Wir hatten diesen Regen bitter nötig und er fällt ideal als beständiger Nieselregen. Das ist ein Freudenfest für die Pflänzchen.
      Auch dir liebe Grüße, sonniges Wochenende und all the best
      Klausbernd🙂 x
      die anderen 3 lassen auch lieb grüßen

      Like

    • … indeed!🙂
      Aber oh dear, ich trinke gar keinen Tee … Hilfe! Was tun?
      Da ich nach preußischer Sitte vor 18h keinen Alkohol trinke, greife ich zum Apfel-Möhrensaft, den ich immerhin selbst presse.
      Genieß das Wochenende, möge es sonnig und warm sein
      Klausbernd
      Die anderen 3 senden ganz liebe Grüße aus Norwegen

      Like

  5. I’d love to join you all, I love a good, strong cup of tea! There’s no better place to do this as in England. I don’t know how many times I have bought tea ind England and when I got back to Norway it just didn’t taste the same as in England.
    I have read “Hva nå, lille mann?” by Fallada, Ast I don’t know.
    Now I’m off to meet Dina!🙂
    Lots of love, hugs and kisses
    Tone x

    Like

    • Dear Tone,
      have a great time with Dina!🙂
      I suppose the English tea tasts different in Norway because the water is different. English water is quite calciferous and I suppose that makes the special “English taste” of tea.
      The original title is “Kleiner Mann, was nun” – it is the most famous book of Fallada. I read it at school but I never saw the film. This book about a normal couple during the world economic crisis was first published in 1932. In a way it’s not that dire as other books about this time because of its end: it’s love that matters. Did you read it?
      Lots of love, dear Tone, and give my love to Dina too
      klem
      Klausbernd🙂 xxx

      Like

    • Dear Amy,
      as Dina is in Norway right now I answer and say “thanks a lot!”.
      I am looking foreward meeting you next week again.
      Have a happy weekend
      Klausbernd

      Like

  6. That rose looks like a big lovely piece of strawberry ice-cream, I’d like to put my teeth into it!🙂 Thanks for the invite, it sounds sooooo lovely, I’m on my way…!!🙂

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    • Dear Hjerter,
      see you in a while – I am looking forward meeting you🙂
      We call these roses now our “straberry icecream roses”, bril idea!
      A happy weekend with some nice tea times
      Klausbernd🙂
      Greetings from the other 3 from your motherland Norway right now

      Like

    • Liebe Ursel, lieber Herbert,
      da freue ich mich aber auch sehr🙂
      Ja, so eine gepflegte englische Tea Time ist doch sehr angenehm, “civilised” würde man hier sagen (ich liebe diesen Ausdruck).
      Mit lieben Grüßen nach Frankfurt und auch euch ein schönes Wochenende
      Klausbernd

      Like

    • Dear Achim,

      you are very, very welcome🙂 And as our guest of honour you will get the real Pimm’s with lemon and a tiny bit of pickled gerkin instead of tea and cucumber sandwitches, of course.

      With kind regards from Cley next the Sea
      Klausbernd🙂

      Like

  7. Euch auch ein schönes Wochenende, liebe Dina, lieber KB und liebe Feen….
    In Berlin war Bilderbuchwetter und ich war draußen zeichnen…..
    Nun wird es langsam dunkel und es wird Zeit, die Blumen auf dem Balkon zu gießen.
    Einen schönen Abend von Susanne

    Like

    • Guten Morgen, liebe Susanne,
      voll blöd, nach feinstem Bilderbuchwetter wurde es gestern fürchterlich: Nebel und Nieselregen, was allerdings dem Garten bestens gefiel. Heute kommt ab und an wieder die Sonne heraus und glücklicherweise ist es warm.
      Wir wünschen dir ein wunderschönes Wochenende
      Klausbernd aus Cley und Dina, Siri und Selma aus Fredrikstad
      🙂🙂🙂🙂

      Like

    • Good morning, dear Paula🙂
      great to read from you again🙂
      We hope you are well and wish you a happy weekend with relaxing tea times
      the Fab Four xx
      Kb🙂
      Dina and our beloved Bookfayries are in Norway but they send their love as well

      Like

  8. Mmhh… I can clearly picture the steaming hot teapot, the delicate china … do you serve fayriescones? I’d love to get together with you all and chat and have a good gossip over tea. What’s the latest gossip in Cley?🙂
    Language is one of the major hallmarks of our species. But did you know that about two-thirds of all human conversation is gossip (Dunbar 1996: 4); informal, trivial chatter, usually about the lives of other people?🙂 Amazing, ist it? Take care, my dears, see you soon!
    Kram, Annalena

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    • Hi, my dear friend Annalena🙂
      well, the latest gossip here? My neighbour – on the other side of the lane – wants to sell her house and go around the world. That’s probably not so special, but she is 95 years old! And she asks everybody now what to wear in Africa, Asia etc. Sweet, isn’t it?!
      I have to admid I like gossip. Gossip produces a feeling of togetherness. It’s not so much the content but it’s a gesture of friendship. But, of course, at a civilised tea the gossip never discriminates other people, you rather make fun of yourself. Tea without gossip is like tea without milk😉
      I noticed that at the teas the gossip was quite often a funny story of the encounter of the narrator with somebody everyone knows. The stupidity producing the fun is always on the narrator’s side. Most of the stories are partly real and partly fiction but all the times entertaining.
      See you soon, my dear. And do you have any gossip to tell?
      Kram xxx
      Klausbernd
      the other 3 are in Norway at Dina’s family

      Like

  9. Zu diesem schönen Artikel möchte ich einen Satz beisteuern, den ich gerade im Blog “Coffee made in Austria” gefunden habe: Ich habe heute ein paar Blumen nicht gepflückt, um dir ihr Leben zu schenken.
    Christian Morgenstern (1871-1914) Danke für die Bilder und danke für den Text. mick

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    • Lieber Mick, guten Tag,
      was für ein schönes Zitat🙂 Danke!
      Morgenstern verblüfft mich immer wieder. Ich kann verstehen, warum die Anthroposophen ihn so lieben.
      Ich wünsche dir ein geruhsames Wochenende mit Zeit für einen gepflegten Tee im Kreis deiner Lieben
      Klausbernd🙂
      und ich bin sicher, dass Dina, Siri & Selma dir auch alles Liebe aus Norwegen senden

      Like

    • Guten Tag, du Liebe,
      auf jeden Fall bist du jederzeit willkommen – und nicht nur zum Tea😉
      Wir wünschen dir auch ein rundum geruhsames Wochenende mit vielen “tea breaks”.
      Hab’s fein
      HUGS xx oo
      Klausbernd und Dina, Siri und Selma

      Like

    • Ach weißt du, liebe Vera Iconica😉
      es kommt wohl stets darauf an, wie man seine Welt betrachtet. Wir sehen unsere Ideale in unsere Welt hinein und versuchen unsere Umwelt dementsprechend zu prägen. Die heile Welt ist mindestens genauso von der Sichtweise wie von der Realität abhänging. Wir haben im Englischen das Wort YONDER, es ist ein ein Yonder-Zustand, der zwischen äußerer und innerer Realität liegt, weder das eine, noch das andere ist, aber eine Realität ist. Du verstehst?
      Mit big HUGS
      Kram
      xxoo
      Klausbernd🙂

      Like

  10. When I was in University many years ago, I lived a good distance from my family. I was fortunate that a wonderful Mennonite family welcomed me into their home. The highlight of my weekend visits was “Faspa” which is a low-German, Mennonite term used for a typical late afternoon lunch that for generations has been served in Mennonite homes. I remember, as if it were yesterday, the fresh, homemade buns, butter jam, coffee, tea and cheese. Whenever I have tea (which I am at this very moment) I think of Faspa. Good food and wonderful conversation!

    See you next week!!!

    Like

    • Hi, dear Clanmother,
      “Faspa” is indeed low German (Frisian) whereas the high German word is “Vesper”, a word which is still in use in Southern Germany.
      I can remember my grandparents having their Vesper which was exactly like the English tea time. And it was a kind of sacred ritual as well. Indeed it was very English because there was no political or religious talk allowed, it was easy chatting in a warm, welcoming atmosphere.
      In the Mennonite communities a lot of old German traditions survived and their language is quite funny, it’s an old fashioned German we don’t speak anymore for more than 200 years.
      You are so lucky having had this experience of “the good old times”.
      Have a happy weekend
      Hugs & Love xx
      Klausbernd
      and greetings from the other three as well

      Like

    • Yes!!!! We are indeed lucky to have memories of “the good old times.” Have you noticed that the most profound memories are those that seem almost inconsequential at the moment – only to have greater meaning when we look back. Now that I think of it, you are right – when we had Faspa, there was no political or religious talk (although they were devout) Sunshine in Vancouver – life is good!!! Many hugs to all!!!

      Like

    • Dear Rebecca,
      I, actually Siri and Selma with my help, are just interviewing Lars Saabye Christensen, one of the leading living Scandinavian authors about memories. I see memories as a strange mixture of reality, of idealising, of fiction (which Siri and Selma see as creative lies) and projections (the uncreative lies). Christensen saw the function of writing down memories in forgetting. You write down your memories to free yourself from them. That’s fine for some rather negative memories, I suppose, but others I want to keep and I write them down for remembering. Because I noticed what I have written down I remember much better.
      Many HUGS xx
      Klausbernd🙂
      Siri and Selma are still in Norway with Dina interviewing and talking to Lars Saabye Christensen. We will blog about him in one of our next blogs including this interview. The topic “memories” came up because Christensen wrote “Beatles” a novel about the 60s. I partly thought he has written about my life, and then “Waterloo” about the 70s.
      Today the weather is grey and quite cold at the North Norfolk coast – boring😦

      Like

  11. I had a good laugh, what a beautiful invitation from Siri and Selma! You two bookfayries are quite artistic! Gossip and tea, I want to be part of it an hear the latest news.
    I don’t think Thoreau was absolutely right when he said;
    “To a philosopher all news, as it is called, is gossip, and they who edit and read it are old women over their tea.”
    Henry David Thoreau
    We all love to exchange the latest gossip!🙂
    Have a great weekend!
    John

    Like

    • Dear John,
      as I wrote before I enjoy gossip as you do. I think with the gossip we tell we show more about ourselves than with every other communication. We show our true self gossiping but in an easy way. Seeing it psychologically gossip is made of projections.
      Well, good old Thoreau was too grave most of the time. You have to be easy to enjoy gossip.
      All the best and have a great weekend
      the Fab Four
      Kb🙂

      Like

  12. I’ll be there! Looking forward to seeing the gardens–since we still have no flowers growing in our cold part of the world! Will we be having scones with our tea? I love scones . . .

    Like

    • Dear Kerry,
      we will have a real cream tea: tea with milk, scones, clotted cream and strawberry jam because Siri and Selma love it very, very much🙂🙂
      And Dina is very good baking scones with many sultanas in it, very yummy🙂
      See you then next week
      Klausbernd

      Like

  13. Perfect specimens, Dina! They are just such a glorious sight, and always remind me of my Mum.
    Happy weekend to you and the family too. You’ll have to update me when I get back from Poland 🙂

    Like

    • Dear Jo,
      it’s me on my own being in Cley here just now. Dina travelled with our beloved Bookfayries home to Norway for some weeks.
      Thank you very much for commenting.
      With lots of love from Norfolk to Poland – do have this tradition of tea time there as well?
      Klausbernd🙂
      and have a happy weekend🙂
      By the way we might go to Poland in autumn too

      Like

  14. What a lovely rose! And I shall certainly join you for tea, well er, coffee maybe? I detest tea! But I am quite partial to scones with strawberry jam and clotted cream, or perhaps a slice of Victoria sponge, or an iced fancy and cucumber sandwiches (with the crusts cut off of course), and a little smoked salmon and cream cheese. And let’s hope for sunny weather so we can sit outside under the parasols and talk about… the weather of course. After all we are in England.
    Love to all at somewhere next the sea🙂
    Jude xx

    Like

    • Dear Jude,
      thank you so much for your great commentary which made us smile🙂
      I, Klausbernd, have to admit that I am not a friend of tea neither. I am a coffee-person. A little smoked salmon sounds great! We have a smoke house in the village – no problem, just a five minutes walk from here. I prefer savoury to sweet as well.
      But well, the weather … We had such fine weather until the end of last week but now it’s grey and cold, one rather wants to sit inside. But Dina and our beloved Bookfayries are in Southern Norway and there the sun is shining and it’s warm like in August.
      With lots of love and have an easy week
      Klausbernd xx

      Like

  15. Afternoon tea is something we English do best foodwise (Lewis Carrol’s Madhatter’s tea party in Alice in Wonderland is a rather anarchic version, but still appealing, apart from the suggestion of putting the dormouse in the tea pot). I’m sure your tea party will be perfect (Fairy Cakes surely will be included?) So thank you fabulous four for adopting this custom and inviting us to share tea with you. And the rose photo, the falling luscious bloom with the yet-to-open buds, the cycle of life and decay caught so perfectly, Dina. So mindful. Thank you.

    Like

    • Dear Tish,
      no, we will not put a dormouse in our tea pot, we promise! But of course there will be lots of Fairy Cakes. I saw Siri and Selma in the kitchen baking but I wasn’t allowed to have a propper look. “It’s a surprise!”, they were shouting and pushed me out of the kitchen. I fear I have to clean afterwards …
      Dina is in her hometown Fredrikstad/Norway right now. She says “thank you very much, dear Tish!” You are one of the very few people understanding this picture.
      Have a happy week
      Klausbernd🙂

      Like

    • Good afternoon, dear Tina,
      well, we in Good Old Europe love our traditions, they are an important part of our culture, they give us our cultural identity. We have a long history we can look back to. When I lived in the US I always had the feeling you are hesitant to look back, you always want to look forward. But where does that lead to? To a lifestyle of accelaration and a loss of quality, I suppose. Of course I know I represent a classic European view here, maybe a bit onedimensional. Well, I just prefer the quality of our slower civilised lifestyle here in Europe. On the other hand I had a great time living in Vermont and Maine.
      Thanks for commenting and have a happy week
      Klausbernd🙂
      Greetings from the other three from Norway
      🙂🙂🙂

      Like

    • Vielleicht, wenn man alle Dimensionen auf Null herunter rechnet, kommt ein schöner blühender Garten heraus?!
      Herzliche Grüße von Pia
      …ich war in Mathe nicht so gut…bei Zahlen dreht sich mir alles….

      Like

  16. Sounds like a wonderful way to spend some time on a lovely Spring day. Hopefully, our weather will soon be warm enough so that we, too, can have tea outdoors on our side of The Pond.

    Like

    • Good evewning, dear John,
      wow, tea at the pond, that sound very, very civilsed🙂
      After some weeks of early summer already it’s grey and cold here now, but sunny and warm weather is forecasted for the weekend🙂
      Thanks for commenting and have a happy evening
      Klausbernd🙂
      Greetings from Siri, Selma and Dina from Norway as well

      Like

    • Oh dear John,
      sorry I got it wrong, it’s about the other side of The Pond. Sorry. Dina just told told me.
      Yes, our our side of The Pond is much, much warmer. We live at the hight of the southern Hudson Bay, about 53 degrees North.
      All the best from us four
      🙂🙂🙂🙂

      Like

  17. So sorry I missed this wonderful invite Dina and the Book Faeries but next time I’ll make sure I come early.😀
    I love seeing all the beautiful photo’s. Thanks for sharing and have fun.😀 ♥ Hugs ♥

    Like

    • Dear Sonel,
      well, never mind – but there is always a next time🙂
      Lots of love and ♥ Hugs ♥
      Klausbernd🙂 xx
      Dina, Siri & Selma send their love xx from Norway

      Like

  18. What a delightful invitation! Am I too late now? I love a refreshing cup of tea ( but I must confess, I actually prefer coffee,..) By the way, beautiful roses, are they from your garden?
    Jürgen

    Like

    • Dear Jürgen,
      thanks for reacting to our post🙂
      Yes, these roses are from our garden. Traditionally we have got quite some roses in our garden and Siri and Selma cut them so that they are growing and flowering perfectly well all the time.
      Our dear Master is a coffee-person as well, but we Bookfayries like our cup of tea.
      All the best🙂
      the Fab Four
      Kb🙂

      Like

    • Dear Elena,
      Thank you so much🙂
      You can look forward to Friday, you will love that post I am sure.
      Have a happy evening
      Klausbernd from Cley/England
      Dina, Siri & Selma from Fredrikstad/Norway

      Like

  19. Tea can be served any time of the day on my garden. Morning tea to wake up to the world listening to the birds but afternoon teas are a to be shared with friends and chat over many things putting our world in order and gossip about times of our past and future plans we look forward too. I’ll be looking for the next invite to your coastal dwelling because you garden and afternoon tea shed look very inviting.

    Like

    • Thanks for kind words🙂
      You will see in a couple of hours there is Tea Time here again. You are very welcome🙂
      All the best and enjoy the weekend
      the Fab Four
      Kb🙂

      Like

  20. Ob es 7 Knospen an einem Zweig sind, kann man nicht so genau erkennen…
    Draußen auf meinem Balkongeländer warten wieder die Tauben, was soll ich tun…?
    Füttere ich sie halt!
    Schönes Wochenende euch!

    Like

    • Guten Morgen, liebe Pia,
      oh dear, horrible weather we have, rain and cold, brrrrrrrrrr.
      Bei dem Wetter fiel mir dann dann das Kreislerlied ein über Tauben vergiften. Ja, ja, diese Ratten der Lüfte wird man eh nicht los. Selbst wir haben hier ungeliebte Wood Pigeons. Allerdings gefüttert werden die von mir nicht.
      Hab ein feines Wochenende🙂
      Liebe Grüße an dich und die Kids
      the Fab Four
      Kb🙂

      Like

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