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From the GROGco Kitchens comes "I Can't Believe It's Not Edgar" -- faux meat that is actually 100% ***chicken (since, as everybody knows, almost everything tastes just like chicken anyway), molded in the form of arms and legs.
Even the most seasoned cannibals (pun, sorry) at the family barbeque
will never know it was once a ***clucker.
Although the concept of using one food to resemble another is baked (again with the pun; but this time I'm not sorry) --- fake crab meat comes to mind --- the idea of using it to wean oneself off intrepid explorers is entirely unbaked.
I Can't Believe It's Not Edgar --- look for it soon at your local grocer!
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***[Edit: In light of several bits of evidence shown in these annos and elsewhere, the Kitchen Staff at GROGco has switched the base product to pork. We MIGHT have learned that a bit sooner, however the cannibals we originally brought in as consultants were let go precipitously (at the request of former Kitchen Staff next of kin) before they could deliver their final recommendations. Note that this change may influence your choice of an accompanying wine with our product.]
Pork and veal
[21 Quest, Nov 08 2011]
I can't believe it's not Soylent Green
[swimswim, Nov 09 2011]
[normzone, Nov 09 2011]
||Except humans are said to taste more like pigs - only more delicious.
||You're thinking of "I can't believe it's not Wilbur" which is a different product from Grogster's.
||You must have one heck of a digestive system there [grogster].
||// humans are said to taste more like pigs - only more delicious //
||Quite correct. Until you've tried Klingon HuBacon, you haven't lived.
||Tried eating it, or being it?
||Well apparently, one person who has eaten human flesh
claims it tastes like veal. From the link:
||//"It was like good, fully developed veal, not young, but
not yet beef. It was very definitely like that, and it was
not like any other meat I had ever tasted. It was so
nearly like good, fully developed veal that I think no
person with a palate of ordinary, normal sensitiveness
could distinguish it from veal. It was mild, good meat
with no other sharply defined or highly characteristic
taste such as for instance, goat, high game, and pork
||Still, the general consensus is pork.