For after all, having knowledge is not necessary in order to espouse. In our day and age, merely having a strong opinion complemented with verbosity is sufficient motive for accosting your audience with determinations.
Here’s what I do know about asparagus: I like it.
I do not remember when I ever disliked asparagus, though I am sure at the age of three, having it introduced into the room probably would have caused me to run out in terror.
It has a very intimidating appearance. It has a distinctive odor, and I have a son who insists that those who eat this particular vegetable urinate a unique aroma.
As I said, I do not know about such things, but as I also stated, am feeling free to share at will.
The most outstanding thing about asparagus to me is that when I eat it I feel affluent.
Every once in a while it falls down into my price range. Then I buy it in bunches, usually serving it with a nice steak or a medium-quality fish.
Being more expensive. it does require a whole lot of attention, care and the addition of friends like butter, and even almonds.
I like to grab it by its stem and put the little curly head in my mouth and gradually insert the entire stick in one bite.
I can recommend this approach. It stresses your opulence–not only are you unconcerned with taking small bites, but you are content your wealth enables you to eat this costly commodity in huge chunks.
Some might say that asparagus is an acquired taste.
But truthfully, I think the whole process of eating vegetables is getting used to the idea of tasting “green.”
Yes, green has a taste.
It varies ever so slightly from broccoli to kale to asparagus, but normally falls into a common realm in the kingdom of flavor.
If you never develop the taste for green you will spend your life eating browns, tans and whites, leaving the planet early … because you just didn’t have the heart for it.
Thank you for enjoying Words from Dic(tionary) — J.R. Practix