19 Times America Was Left To Simply Question British Antics

19 Times America Was Left To Simply Question British Antics

19 Times America Was Left To Simply Question British Antics

Us Brits, admittedly, do some weird stuff. And we don’t usually think it’s that weird until it gets pointed out to us and we have to try and explain ourselves. Here are 17 perfect examples of just that.

1. This just about sums up British politics, doesn’t it?

Don’t worry, Elmo was there too.

2. We’d never really thought to question the washing up bowl before…

We were led to believe this was normal, although now we realise it doesn’t really have a purpose…

3. Bonfire night was pretty questionable.

I guess it is a little weird how we literally burn a model of a man on our fires every year…

4. Spotted dick – we kind of had that one coming with a name like that, though.

A real delicacy.

5. Let’s not get started on black pudding.

We won’t tell them it’s blood.

6. The good old ‘pudding’ confusion.

Sometimes even we get confused – but a yorkie pud is worth it.

7. Accents upon accents.

The idealized ‘British accent’ is very few and far between – more like the kind of stuff you’d see on The Imbetweeners.

8. Greggs!

You don’t even know what you’re missing…

9. We can’t actually deny this one.

Oh well! x

10. Brown sauce.

We can’t even imagine the horror Jackson experienced.

11. And then there’s red sauce.

Somehow it’s easier than saying ketchup.

12. Eating beans on toast.

Again, you Americans are really missing out.

13. British TV really is astonishing.

@brokeymcpoverty went on to describe the whole experience to her followers.

14. Egg cups apparently aren’t a thing over there.

How else do you eat your egg and soldiers?!

15. Turns out, that’s weird too…

Runny yolk or hard boiled?

16. Where else would you put a washing machine?

17. Another television phenomenon, ft. Chrissy Teigen

Two great things in this world meet. What a beautiful moment.

18. I can think of better ways to spend my Saturday afternoons…

19. “Fanny” means something different in the UK