No We in Food – Fat Bastard said it?

December 15, 2018 by No Comments

No We in Food

As fat bastard, below, might say, there is no We in Food. I firmly agree. “You gonna eat those fries?” Why yes, yes I am. And any hand that nears my plate may be bitten..

Exciting Kitchen Items

Fire TV stick 4K ad image on the funny no we in food post

“No We in Food”: Lessons from Fat Bastard’s Culinary Solo Act

Imagine this: you’re cozied up on the couch, diving into your favorite dish, when suddenly, a friend pops up like a jack-in-the-box asking, “Hey, can I have some?” If you’re anything like Austin Powers’ famously gluttonous character Fat Bastard, your gut reaction is probably a resounding “Get in my belly!”—which, translated from Fat Bastardese to polite English, means “Absolutely not!” This scenario perfectly encapsulates the essence of the “No We in Food” philosophy—a sacred rule that food, like secrets and Spotify passwords, is sometimes best enjoyed solo.

Let’s embark on a humorous culinary journey, drawing lessons from Fat Bastard’s unapologetically selfish approach to food, exploring why the “No We in Food” mantra isn’t just about being greedy; it’s about savoring life’s simple pleasures, one bite at a time.

The Sacredness of Solo Snacking

  • Personal Pleasure: Fat Bastard doesn’t share food, and why should he? Eating your favorite dish in solitude is one of life’s greatest pleasures. It’s a moment of pure, unadulterated joy, free from the prying forks of onlookers.
  • Taste Immersion: When Fat Bastard devours a chicken all by himself, he’s not just eating; he’s embarking on a gastronomic journey. Eating alone allows for a full immersion into the flavors and textures of the food, a sensory experience that’s diluted when shared.
  • No Judgments Zone: Let’s face it, eating a whole pizza by yourself might draw some judgmental glances in a group setting. But in the privacy of your own company, you’re free to indulge in your culinary desires without fear of side-eye or unsolicited diet advice.

The Art of Declining Food Sharers

No we in food - fat bastard image just ate a baby

  • Creative Excuses: Fat Bastard is a master at warding off potential food sharers with his bold, if not blunt, retorts. Crafting a creative “no” can be an art form—whether it’s claiming the last slice of cake has your name on it, or inventing a sudden, and highly specific, allergy.
  • Setting Boundaries: It’s okay to set boundaries around your food. After all, if Fat Bastard had to share his turkey leg, would he be the same joyful gourmand we know and secretly admire? Asserting your food boundaries is a form of self-care.
  • Distraction Techniques: Sometimes, the best defense is a good offense. Distract potential sharers with a tantalizing tale or a sudden topic change. “Did I tell you about the time I…” works wonders as their eyes glaze over and you swiftly secure your snack.

Social Media and the “No We in Food” Movement

  • Meme Magic: Fat Bastard, with his larger-than-life personality and memorable one-liners, is meme royalty. Sharing memes that celebrate the “No We in Food” philosophy is not just humorous; it’s a way to connect with fellow food lovers who understand the sacredness of solo snacking.
  • Viral Challenges: Imagine a TikTok challenge where users share their most outrageous food hoarding moments, inspired by Fat Bastard’s epic meals. These challenges not only bring laughs but also create a sense of community among those of us who prefer our feasts unfettered by the forks of friends.
  • Storytelling: Everyone has a “No We in Food” story, whether it’s a covert operation to eat the last brownie or a tale of deception to keep your co-workers’ hands off your lunch. Sharing these stories on social media can be both cathartic and entertaining, offering a glimpse into the universal struggle over shared food.

In essence, the “No We in Food” mantra, exemplified by our beloved Fat Bastard, is more than just a comedic punchline—it’s a lifestyle. It’s about embracing the joy of eating without compromise, celebrating the personal connection we have with our food, and, occasionally, standing up to the well-meaning food sharers in our lives with a chuckle and a cheeky retort.

So, next time you find yourself guarding a delicious dish from prying eyes, remember: in the grand dining experience of life, sometimes it’s perfectly okay to be a Fat Bastard. After all, in the words of the man himself, “It’s my food, and I’ll cry if I want to!”


♬ original sound – Yeah baby

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