anonym wrote:
> wrote in message
> news:1187714788.741317.263460@r34g2000hsd.googlegr
> On 21 Aug, 15:49, "anonym" wrote:
> >> Old saying: "Poland - First to fight!"
> >>
> >>Polscy eurodeputowani z oglosili, iz nie wezma udzialu w konferencji pt

> [...]
> >> "Polish Members of the European Parliament (entire political spectrum)
> >> announced that they will not attend the so-called 'human rights
> >> conference'
> >> hosted by the European Parliament. The topic of the conference is 'Human
> >> rights violation by Israel military'.

> [...]
> >> What we are
> >> confronting here is an evil ideology. European Parliament can not be used
> >> as
> >> a 'megaphone' for notorious anti-Semites."

> >Kind of ironic though, given how many Jews were killed in Poland
> >during WW2.

> Not the work of the Poles, though a very small minority were involved. That
> does not detract from the fact that there were also some very dastardly
> deeds committed by Poles - Catholics in the main - against Jews after WWII
> had ended. Perhaps through experience they understand the subject better
> than the residents of most other European nations and know where it all
> leads to. (Or maybe do not bury their heads so much, as the French do, for
> instance.)
> Ach, pass the Slivovitz! (Again!) We are enjoying some fine examples of it
> at the moment brought across from Poland by relatives. (They are on holiday,
> BTW, and not looking for work, just in case any Daily Mail readers are tuned
> in.) It was they who pointed me to the site.
> Tonight we are mainly drinking English ale, Slivovitz, Scotch Whisky and
> eating anything within reach, though must of it seems to have a sausage
> appearance. (Down Chrith!) For some reason, the music appears to be mainly
> American C&W, featuring such stars as The Killer (JLL), the late, great
> Waylon Jennings and the odd ditty from Willie Nelson to keep things pc. LOL!
> During a break in the proceedings a very accented voice broke into "Oh,
> Susanna" and it sounds strange/funny hearing American songs sung in these
> "furrin" accents. Perhaps that is what it was like in the 1800 ???'s. Life
> must have been much simpler in those days when almost everyone would be a
> "furriner" as soon as you left your own village.

Now I'm beginning to understand all those dumb Polack jokes.