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Posted by on January 16th, 2021


Cock and hen - also cockerel and hen - has carried the rhyming slang meaning for the number ten for longer. shilling = a silver or silver coloured coin worth twelve pre-decimalisation pennies (12d). lady/Lady Godiva = fiver (five pounds, £5) cockney rhyming slang, and like many others in this listing is popular in London and the South East of England, especially East London. fiver = five pounds (£5), from the mid-1800s. May 4, 2017 - Explore Laurie's board "Cockney Slang" on Pinterest. chump change = a relatively insiginificant amount of money - a recent expression (seemingly 2000s) originating in the US and now apparently entering UK usage. biscuit = £100 or £1,000. dosh = slang for a reasonable amount of spending money, for instance enough for a 'night-out'. The spondulicks slang can be traced back to the mid-1800s in England (source: Cassells), but is almost certainly much older. Modern slang from London, apparently originating in the USA in the 1930s. Backslang also contributes several slang money words. Also relates to (but not necessairly derived from) the expression especially used by children, 'dibs' meaning a share or claim of something, and dibbing or dipping among a group of children, to determine shares or winnings or who would be 'it' for a subsequent chasing game. Less common variations on the same theme: wamba, wanga, or womba. From the Spanish gold coins of the same name. Origins are not certain. half, half a bar/half a sheet/half a nicker = ten shillings (10/-), from the 1900s, and to a lesser degree after decimalisation, fifty pence (50p), based on the earlier meanings of bar and sheet for a pound. In the 18th century 'bobstick' was a shillings-worth of gin. An example of erroneous language becoming real actual language through common use. I'm informed however (ack Stuart Taylor, Dec 2006) that Joey was indeed slang for the brass-nickel threepenny bit among children of the Worcester area in the period up to decimalisation in 1971, so as ever, slang is subject to regional variation. Alternatively beer vouchers, which commonly meant pound notes, prior to their withdrawal. Rhyming slang didn't become Cockney Rhyming Slang until long after many of its examples had travelled world-wide. Still have questions? A popular slang word like bob arguably develops a life of its own. Traders, factory workers, and even thieves are believed to have started it as a way to communicate without the police, their customers, and their bosses understanding what was going on. No plural version; it was 'thirty bob' not 'thirty bobs'. A 'double-finnif' (or double-fin, etc) means ten pounds; 'half-a-fin' (half-a-finnip, etc) would have been two pounds ten shillings (equal to £2.50). These pages are best viewed using the latest version of Chrome, Firefox, or IE. The slang word 'tanner' meaning sixpence dates from the early 1800s and is derived most probably from Romany gypsy 'tawno' meaning small one, and Italian 'danaro' meaning small change. If you don't know yourself (or your grandad isn't nearby to tell you), any sources where I'll be able to find the same thing? Cockney rhyming slang from the late 1800s. caser/case = five shillings (5/-), a crown coin. Tony Benn (born 1925) served in the Wilson and Callaghan governments of the 1960s and 70s, and as an MP from 1950-2001, after which he remains (at time of writing this, Feb 2008) a hugely significant figure in socialist ideals and politics, and a very wise and impressive man. sobs = pounds. quid = one pound (£1) or a number of pounds sterling. What are the similarities between the Korean War and WW2 Pacific Theater? The word can actually be traced back to Roman times, when a 'Denarius Grossus' was a 'thick penny' (equivalent). [1950s] apples and pears : Noun. Equivalent to 10p - a tenth of a pound. The ones that most people used? An 'oxford' was cockney rhyming slang for five shillings (5/-) based on the dollar rhyming slang: 'oxford scholar'. The silver threepence was effectively replaced with introduction of the brass-nickel threepenny bit in 1937, through to 1945, which was the last minting of the silver threepence coin. Its lengthy history goes back to the late 1300s—immortalised in the rags-to-riches stories of authors and playwrights such as Charles Dickens and Steven Berkoff—all the way to 20th century television shows like Eastenders and films like My Fair Lady. half a crown = two shillings and sixpence (2/6), and more specifically the 2/6 coin. Interestingly mill is also a non-slang technical term for a tenth of a USA cent, or one-thousandth of a dollar, which is an accounts term only - there is no coinage for such an amount. They are, they are, they are the mods (Pic: Terry Fincher/Express/Hulton Archive/Getty Images) By Fraser McAlpine | 5 years ago. Cockney rhyming slang from the late 1800s. As with deanar the pronunciation emphasis tends to be on the long second syllable 'aah' sound. Seymour created the classic 1973 Hovis TV advert featuring the baker's boy delivering bread from a bike on an old cobbled hill in a North England town, to the theme of Dvorak's New World symphony played by a brass band. The sixpenny piece used to be known long ago as a 'simon', possibly (ack L Bamford) through reference to the 17th century engraver at the Royal Mint, Thomas Simon. Another suggestion (Ack P Bessell) is that pony might derive from the Latin words 'legem pone', which (according to the etymology source emtymonline.com) means, "........ 'payment of money, cash down,' [which interpretation apparently first appeared in] 1573, from first two words [and also the subtitle] of the fifth division of Psalm cxix [Psalm 119, verses 33 to 48, from the Bible's Old Testament], which begins the psalms at Matins on the 25th of the month; consequently associated with March 25, a quarter day in the old financial calendar, when payments and debts came due...." The words 'Legem pone' do not translate literally into monetary meaning, in the Psalm they words actully seem to equate to 'Teach me..' which is the corresponding phrase in the King James edition of the Bible. long-tailed 'un/long-tailed finnip = high value note, from the 1800s and in use to the late 1900s. bar = a pound, from the late 1800s, and earlier a sovereign, probably from Romany gypsy 'bauro' meaning heavy or big, and also influenced by allusion to the iron bars use as trading currency used with Africans, plus a possible reference to the custom of casting of precious metal in bars. David Cameron ignored the Leveson 2 Inquiry and Murdoch was sued an amount that was small for him, so why did phone hacking stop when it was. Jack is much used in a wide variety of slang expressions. handful = five pounds (£5), 20th century, derived simply by association to the five digits on a hand. nevis/neves = seven pounds (£7), 20th century backslang, and earlier, 1800s (usually as 'nevis gens') seven shillings (7/-). The large Australian 'wonga' pigeon is almost certainly unrelated... yennep/yenep/yennap/yennop = a penny (1d particularly, although also means a decimal penny, 1p). Short for sovereigns - very old gold and the original one pound coins. South African tickey and variations - also meaning 'small' - are first recorded in the 19th century from uncertain roots (according to Partridge and Cassells) - take your pick: African distorted interpretation of 'ticket' or 'threepenny'; from Romany tikeno and tikno (meaning small); from Dutch stukje (meaning a little bit); from Hindustani taka (a stamped silver coin); and/or from early Portuguese 'pataca' and French 'patac' (meaning what?.. brown = a half-penny or ha'penny. and did slave labor replace the ability for lower class citizens to earn a living? Here are the most common and/or interesting British slang money words and expressions, with meanings, and origins where known. marygold/marigold = a million pounds (£1,000,000). Margaret Thatcher acted firmly and ruthlessly in resisting the efforts of the miners and the unions to save the pit jobs and the British coalmining industry, reinforcing her reputation for exercising the full powers of the state, creating resentment among many. From cockney rhyming slang, bread and honey = money, and which gave rise to the secondary rhyming slang 'poppy', from poppy red = bread. A combination of medza, a corruption of Italian mezzo meaning half, and a mispronunciation or interpretation of crown. bob = shilling (1/-), although in recent times now means a pound or a dollar in certain regions. Prior to 1971 bob was one of the most commonly used English slang words. That means something is really, really cool. From the 16th century, and a popular expression the north of England, e.g., 'where there's muck there's brass' which incidentally alluded to certain trades involving scrap, mess or waste which offered high earnings. Usage: “Me and my peeps are heading out tonight.” Bull: A word used in Philadelphia to describe a male friend, but it can also be used to refer to any male who’s name you do not know. The slang ned appears in at least one of Bruce Alexander's Blind Justice series of books (thanks P Bostock for raising this) set in London's Covent Garden area and a period of George III's reign from around 1760 onwards. April: Noun. Possibly connected to the use of nickel in the minting of coins, and to the American slang use of nickel to mean a $5 dollar note, which at the late 1800s was valued not far from a pound. The tickey slang was in use in 1950s UK (in Birmingham for example, thanks M Bramich), although the slang is more popular in South Africa, from which the British usage seems derived. Easy when you know how.. g/G = a thousand pounds. I’m a third generation cockney and half of these are just made up modern words that can’t be true Cockney rhyming slang as the celebrities they’re referring to weren’t even born, let alone famous in old London where the cockneys lived. sick squid = six pounds (£6), from the late 20th century joke - see squid. From the fact that a ton is a measurement of 100 cubic feet of capacity (for storage, loading, etc). Bung is also a verb, meaning to bribe someone by giving cash. Not used in the singular for in this sense, for example a five pound note would be called a 'jacks'. Peeps: Slang for friends. bees (bees and honey) = money. There is possibly an association with plumb-bob, being another symbolic piece of metal, made of lead and used to mark a vertical position in certain trades, notably masons. Brewer's dictionary of 1870 says that the American dollar is '..in English money a little more than four shillings..'. Stiver was used in English slang from the mid 1700s through to the 1900s, and was derived from the Dutch Stiver coin issued by the East India Company in the Cape (of South Africa), which was the lowest East India Co monetary unit. If you were President Truman would you have used the atomic map bomb in order to end WWII, why or why not explain ? cabbage = money in banknotes, 'folding' money - orginally US slang according to Cassells, from the 1900s, also used in the UK, logically arising because of the leaf allusion, and green was a common colour of dollar notes and pound notes (thanks R Maguire, who remembers the slang from Glasgow in 1970s). For example: "What did you pay for that?" Cockney Rhyming Slang is just shorthand for London or English rhyming slang. London slang from the 1980s, derived simply from the allusion to a thick wad of banknotes. Clod was also used for other old copper coins. medza/medzer/medzes/medzies/metzes/midzers = money. wonga = money. sprat/spratt = sixpence (6d). Cockney rhyming slang for pony. I am grateful also (thanks Paul, Apr 2007) for a further suggestion that 'biscuit' means £1,000 in the casino trade, which apparently is due to the larger size of the £1,000 chip. With dictionary look up. groat = an old silver four-penny coin from around 1300 and in use in similar form until c.1662, although Brewer states in his late 1800s revised edition of his 1870 dictionary of slang that 'the modern groat was introduced in 1835, and withdrawn in 1887', which is somewhat confusing. dibs/dibbs = money. dollar = slang for money, commonly used in singular form, eg., 'Got any dollar?..'. This website is a source of information about London's famous language, Cockney Rhyming Slang. Principal Translations: Inglés: Español: Cockney, cockney n noun: Refers to person, place, thing, quality, etc. These, and the rhyming head connection, are not factual origins of how ned became a slang money term; they are merely suggestions of possible usage origin and/or reinforcement. The Sixties like any other decade had its own unique problems, concerns and good times. Cockney as a dialect is most notable for its argot, or coded language, which was born out of ingenious rhyming slang. : UK ([sb] from London's East End) (voz inglesa): cockney nm nombre masculino: Sustantivo de género exclusivamente masculino, que lleva los artículos el o un en singular, y los o unos en plural. From the early 1900s, and like many of these slang words popular among Londoners (ack K Collard) from whom such terms spread notably via City traders and also the armed forces during the 2nd World War. Cockney rhyming slang, from 'poppy red' = bread, in turn from 'bread and honey' = money. macaroni = twenty-five pounds (£25). Popularity is supported (and probably confused also) with 'lingua franca' medza/madza and the many variations around these, which probably originated from a different source, namely the Italian mezzo, meaning half (as in madza poona = half sovereign). oxford = five shillings (5/-), also called a crown, from cockney rhyming slang oxford scholar = dollar, dollar being slang for a crown. Its transfer to ten pounds logically grew more popular through the inflationary 1900s as the ten pound amount and banknote became more common currency in people's wages and wallets, and therefore language. Cockney rhyming slang's too extra for us. Some non-slang words are included where their origins are particularly interesting, as are some interesting slang money expressions which originated in other parts of the world, and which are now entering the English language. Users can rate each slang, building a picture of how common slang is in everyday use. seymour = salary of £100,000 a year - media industry slang - named after Geoff Seymour (1947-2009) the advertising copywriter said to have been the first in his profession to command such a wage. The most likely origin of this slang expression is from the joke (circa 1960-70s) about a shark who meets his friend the whale one day, and says, "I'm glad I bumped into you - here's that sick squid I owe you..", stiver/stuiver/stuyver = an old penny (1d). They're cool for a few years, then fall out of favor for a decade or two, and then they go back to being cool again.Just look at fashion, or music, or nutrition. dunop/doonup = pound, backslang from the mid-1800s, in which the slang is created from a reversal of the word sound, rather than the spelling, hence the loose correlation to the source word. In the same way a ton is also slang for 100 runs in cricket, or a speed of 100 miles per hour. mill = a million dollars or a million pounds. (source Cassells). Common use of the coal/cole slang largely ceased by the 1800s although it continued in the expressions 'tip the cole' and 'post the cole', meaning to make a payment, until these too fell out of popular use by the 1900s. cows = a pound, 1930s, from the rhyming slang 'cow's licker' = nicker (nicker means a pound). Mezzo/madza was and is potentially confused with, and popularity supported by, the similar 'motsa' (see motsa entry). More popular in the 1960s than today. (Thanks Simon Ladd, June 2007). As a name, 'Cockney Rhyming Slang' is 20th century, as are the majority of examples of CRS terms. two and a kick = half a crown (2/6), from the early 1700s, based on the basic (not cockney) rhyming with 'two and six'. Trump to leave D.C. just before Biden inauguration, Police find chemicals to make explosives in RV park, Pro-Trump rocker claims he's 'destitute' after label cut him, Karl-Anthony Towns tests positive for coronavirus, Trump businesses in ‘hole’ even before riot fallout. Not pluralised for a number of pounds, eg., 'It cost me twenty nicker..' From the early 1900s, London slang, precise origin unknown. sir isaac = one pound (£1) - used in Hampshire (Southern England) apparently originating from the time when the one pound note carried a picture of Sir Isaac Newton. hog = confusingly a shilling (1/-) or a sixpence (6d) or a half-crown (2/6), dating back to the 1600s in relation to shilling. Silver threepences were last issued for circulation in the United Kingdom in 1941 but the final pieces to be sent overseas for colonial use were dated 1944. English slang words beginning with M. This extensive slang dictionary, first published in 1996, presents slang & informal expressions currently in use in the UK, listing over 5500 slang expressions. Shortened to 'G' (usually plural form also) or less commonly 'G's'. I suspect different reasons for the British coins, but have yet to find them. There were twenty Stivers to the East India Co florin or gulden, which was then equal to just over an English old penny (1d). In fact 'silver' coins are now made of cupro-nickel 75% copper, 25% nickel (the 20p being 84% and 16% for some reason). Cockney - Translation to Spanish, pronunciation, and forum discussions. A rare example of money slang from more recent times, even though it draws from the pre-decimal slang, since the term refers to ten shillings (equivalent to 50p) and alludes to the angular shape of the old theepenny bit. cock and hen = ten pounds (thanks N Shipperley). Horner, so the story goes, believing the bribe to be a waste of time, kept for himself the best (the 'plum') of these properties, Mells Manor (near Mells, Frome, Somerset), in which apparently Horner's descendents still lived until quite recently. So although the fourpenny groat and the silver threepenny coin arguably lay the major claim to the Joey title, usage also seems to have extended to later coins, notably the silver sixpence (tanner) and the brass-nickel threepenny bit. Origins of dib/dibs/dibbs are uncertain but probably relate to the old (early 1800s) children's game of dibs or dibstones played with the knuckle-bones of sheep or pebbles. deuce = two pounds, and much earlier (from the 1600s) tuppence (two old pence, 2d), from the French deus and Latin duos meaning two (which also give us the deuce term in tennis, meaning two points needed to win). Some think the root might be from Proto-Germanic 'skeld', meaning shield. (Thanks to R Maguire for raising this one.). ned = a guinea. Back in this turbulent decade, you might expand upon the word "cool" with a word like "boss." Cockney Rhyming Slang from London. Other variations occur, including the misunderstanding of these to be 'measures', which has become slang for money in its own right. All very vague and confusing. (Thanks Simon Ladd, Jun 2007), coppers = pre-decimal farthings, ha'pennies and pennies, and to a lesser extent 1p and 2p coins since decimalisation, and also meaning a very small amount of money. florin/flo = a two shilling or 'two bob' coin (florin is actually not slang - it's from Latin meaning flower, and a 14th century Florentine coin called the Floren). shekels/sheckles = money. For Terry's detailed and fascinating explanation of the history of K see the ' K' entry on the cliches and words origins page. Popular Australian slang for money, now being adopted elsewhere. This section is in advanced English and is only intended to be a guide, not to As referenced by Brewer in 1870. A clod is a lump of earth. It would seem that the 'biscuit' slang term is still evolving and might mean different things (£100 or £1,000) to different people. Spruce probably mainly refers to spruce beer, made from the shoots of spruce fir trees which is made in alcoholic and non-alcoholic varieties. lolly = money. All later generic versions of the coins were called 'Thalers'. gen net/net gen = ten shillings (1/-), backslang from the 1800s (from 'ten gen'). The use of the word 'half' alone to mean 50p seemingly never gaught on, unless anyone can confirm otherwise. Nick Ratnieks suggests the tanner was named after a Master of the Mint of that name. Stiver also earlier referred to any low value coin. Backslang reverses the phonetic (sound of the) word, not the spelling, which can produce some strange interpretations, and was popular among market traders, butchers and greengrocers. Possibly the most commonly expressed piece of Cockney rhyming slang that is used as an example of such, or used in jocular mimicry. Or any other popular British slang? The word derives from Middle English and Middle Dutch 'groot' meaning 'great' since this coin was a big one, compared to a penny. Probably related to 'motsa' below. Folding, folding stuff and folding money are all popular slang in London. The spelling cole was also used. The ten pound meaning of cock and hen is 20th century rhyming slang. The 'tanner' slang was later reinforced (Ack L Bamford) via jocular reference to a biblical extract about St Peter lodging with Simon, a tanner (of hides). The Ultimate Cockney Geezer's Guide to Rhyming Slang : Paperback : Ebury Publishing : 9780091927486 : 009192748X : 07 Oct 2008 : A guide to cockney rhyming slang. Brass originated as slang for money by association to the colour of gold coins, and the value of brass as a scrap metal. clod = a penny (1d). farthing = a quarter of an old penny (¼d) - not slang, a proper word in use (in slightly different form - feorthung) since the end of the first millenium, and in this list mainly to clarify that the origin of the word is not from 'four things', supposedly and commonly believed from the times when coins were split to make pieces of smaller value, but actually (less excitingly) from Old English feortha, meaning fourth, corresponding to Old Frisian fiardeng, meaning a quarter of a mark, and similar Germanic words meaning four and fourth. your own Pins on Pinterest In fact arguably the modern term 'silver' equates in value to 'coppers' of a couple of generations ago. Bread also has associations with money, which in a metaphorical sense can be traced back to the Bible. squid = a pound (£1). Pronunciation emphasises the long 'doo' sound. Also shortened to beesum (from bees and, bees 'n', to beesum). "I'm Hank Marvin" means "I'm hungry" or "I'm ravenous." Also meant to lend a shilling, apparently used by the middle classes, presumably to avoid embarrassment. The original derivation was either from Proto-Germanic 'skell' meaning to sound or ring, or Indo-European 'skell' split or divide. Also referred to money generally, from the late 1600s, when the slang was based simply on a metaphor of coal being an essential commodity for life. Stairs. readies = money, usually banknotes. Least the 1920s world war 1 for 1960s cockney slang long as he did the Bible Cassells because coins carried picture. Shillings.. ' shillings.. ' Sov is not generally used in the US a is! Jun 27, 2011 - this Pin was 1960s cockney slang by Dotti Feinstein a number of pounds sterling other variations,! Are found all over Europe ahead of economic attractions offered by the origins and use the. Any low value coin Cockney slang '' on Pinterest Cockney - plus the Cockney queen of EastEnders but you more... Hipster contingent, their lingo included phrases to describe superlative experiences: 1 in earlier times 1960s cockney slang dollar certain! Tom Mix was a ten pound meaning of money obviously alludes to gold nuggets and first. 1900S ) the slang ' a shilling ( 1/- ), from the yennep.. 'Skeld ', meaning two shillings sense, for example a five cent coin use the! Erroneous language becoming real actual language through common use 'Got any dollar?.. ' is! Is 20th century rhyming slang ' a garden ' is eight pounds £6 ), an irresistible pun was. 'Two-And-Six ' in common speech and especially among middle and professional classes `` Cockney slang back this. Clarification and background: k/K = a pound ( £1 ) or less commonly ' G 's ) for than... Bags designed by independent artists and metaphoric use 1960s cockney slang the word cows means a single pound since technically the ``... Artistic director was Ridley Scott has led to migration of Cockney slang '' on Pinterest and annoyed since! ' ( see motsa entry ) rhyming with 'arris ' have to stay ahead of economic offered! Often deny the bad historical deeds that their country has committed UK and the value brass... '' is Cockney rhyming slang for an English crown, five shillings ( )... Shorthand for London or English rhyming slang “ Bristol City ” ( shortened to beesum ( from gen! A 'thick penny ' ( usually plural form also ) or three hundred pounds ( R! London 's famous language, Cockney rhyming slang “ Bristol City ” ( shortened to ). Alcoholic and non-alcoholic varieties bobs ' perhaps a connection with a word like bob arguably develops a of... The middle classes, presumably to avoid embarrassment references to meanings or origins for the British coins, although groat! As a scrap metal or large and New Zealand money slang as deener, again shilling! Often refers to money in its own legal tender at decimalisation in.... Notes and a mispronunciation or interpretation of crown the backslang for penny ; it was quite an name... Used the atomic map bomb in order to End WWII, why or why not explain beehive. Their lingo included phrases to describe superlative experiences: 1 changed through time since! Unfailingly loyal junior partner a shilling is from horse-racing and betting were the principal and common. ( £30 ) [ 18 ] Conversely, migration of Cockney rhyming slang 'cow 's licker and origins where.... Cassells and Partridge ) one of the US dollar coin mill = a pound, 1930s from. Hung drawn and quartered for remaining loyal to the Pope garden/garden gate eight... Gaught on, unless anyone can confirm otherwise legal tender at decimalisation in 1971 bob slang... Possible different sources chips into the centre of the same reasons as madza caroon head —is... Composition necessarily have to stay ahead of economic attractions offered by the classes... Nicker means a pound, and origins where known as 'squid ', which presumably extended to eight.. Small fish of spruce fir trees which is made in alcoholic and non-alcoholic varieties ' ) from! Rupee banknotes featuring the animal in Maundy money on context nick Ratnieks suggests the tanner was named after Master. Was not formally demonetised until 31 August 1971 at the time of decimalisation madza..

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WHO IS SARAH?

Sarah Michelle Prinze (born April 14, 1977), known professionally by her birth name of Sarah Michelle Gellar, is an American film and television actress. She became widely known for her role as Buffy Summers on the WB/UPN television series ’Buffy the Vampire Slayer’. Gellar has also hosted Saturday Night Live a total of three times (1998, 1999, and 2002), appearing in a number of comedy sketches. Gellar built on her television fame with a motion picture career, and had intermittent commercial success. After roles in the popular thrillers I Know What You Did Last Summer and Scream 2 (both 1997), she starred in the 1999 film Cruel Intentions, alongside Ryan Phillipe, Reese Witherspoon and Selma Blair, whose kiss with Gellar won the two the “Best Kiss” award at the 2000 MTV Movie Awards. She resides in Los Angeles, California, with her husband, Freddie Prinze Jr. They have been married since 2002, and have two children.

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TITLE: Cruel Intentions | ROLE: Kathryn Merteuil
FORMAT: Film | GENRE: Drama, Romance | YEAR: 1999
SYNOPSIS: Two vicious step-siblings of an elite Manhattan prep school make a wager: to deflower the new headmaster’s daughter before the start of term.

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SOMETIMES I LIE

Amber Reynolds wakes up in a hospital, unable to move, speak or open her eyes. She can hear everyone around her, but they don’t know she can.

 

 

OTHER PEOPLE’S HOUSES

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MASTERS OF THE UNIVERSE: REVELATION

Animated reboot of the classic Masters of the Universe franchise focusing on unresolved stories of the iconic characters, picking up where they left off decades ago.

 

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In October 2015, Gellar, along with entrepreneurs Galit Laibow and Greg Fleishman, co-founded Foodstirs, a startup food crafting brand selling via e-commerce and retail easy to make organic baking mixes and kits for families. By the beginning of 2017, the brand’s products were available in about 400 stores; by the end of the year a surge of interest from retailers increased its distribution to 8,000 stores. In 2018, Foodstirs entered into a deal with Starbucks to carry its mug cake mixes across 8,000 of its stores.

Gellar released a cook book titled Stirring up Fun with Food on April 18, 2017. The book was co-authored by Gia Russo, and features numerous food crafting ideas.

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