You're missing your T? Go check the harbor 🇺🇲
should of been called British pub
@TonyStarksIroningMan, a pub sells food with a dining area. A bar just does drinks. I agree though
@Codeine, Yeah, "pub" is actually slang for "public house". A public house, back in the day would be like an inn or a tavern where the public could meet formally and/or informally. As opposed to a "private house" which would be an abode or a business not open to the general public.
For small villages, a pub was a bar, an inn, and a community/rec center, or even a courthouse all in one. The building was whatever the public needed it for. If there were no special events or meetings at the public house, it defaulted to being a restaurant and inn. The inn portion was very necessary for travelers back in the day, as merchants and pilgrims needed a safe place to sleep and exchange goods and services. So a pub would also double as a commerce center as well.
As villages grew, and courthouses, stores and inns opened up to serve the growing population, the crucial role of the public house diminished to the point that now a "pub" is synonymous with a quaint restaurant and bar arrangement.
@LookOutASni, you must be the party animal I've heard so much about.
@Youtuber, please god I'm so lonely I just want a woman to look at me
@LookOutASni, this will help me construct better D&D worlds, thank you!
Sounds about White
I thought the joke was they don’t actually pronounce the T in British English when they say British