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Bovril is the trademarked name of a thick and salty meat extract paste similar to a yeast extract, developed in the 1870s by John Lawson Johnston. It is sold in a distinctive, bulbous jar. Bovril is owned and distributed by Unilever UK.
Bovril can be made into a drink by diluting with hot water or, less commonly, with milk. It can be used as a flavouring for soups, broth, stews or porridge, or as a spread, especially on toast in a similar fashion to Marmite and Vegemite.
"Bovril," and unnecessarily explain that the pool it came from contained two dead horses and an ox.
His Piccadilly painting features ads for Coca Cola, Bovril, Max Factor, Gordon's Gin and Wrigleys on the famous hoardings overlooking the junction.
Cue widespread spluttering over half-time Bovril, especially by those taking the view that there are no circumstances in which the concepts of foreplay, slow arousal, and Ken Bates should ever be allowed to appear so closely together in any one sentence.
I took extreme action and switched to Bovril long enough for him to stop seeing me as a useful coffee supplier.
It goes on: "A strict diet for two days a week consisting solely of vegetables, fruit, milk and a mug of Bovril could prevent breast cancer, scientists say."
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