As an answer to "would you like some delicious meat juice? " of course.
Either that or Dracula's daughter coming home for a very awkward family reunion.
Someone's clearly never heard of Bovril before
Maybe she's being offered mannish waters. I think being offered a cup of soup containing goats' testicles might even prompt a lot of meat eaters to ask for tea?
A man sneezes on a plane. "God bless you" says the woman sitting next to him.
A random voice two seats in front of them shouts out, "I'm an atheist!"
Behind them another voice speaks up. "I'm vegan."
What does a vegetarian and tea got to do with each other? Only vegi tea, the beef tea tastes like cow
I bet she vapes also.
צמחוני being the masculine, in case anyone is wondering. Pronounced tsim-cho-NI (where ch = gutteral h)
Perhaps they offered bone broth.
I like to eat fresh vegetables
אני אוהב לאכול ירקות טריים
I like vegetarian food
אני אוהב אוכל צמחוני
What meat based beverage did they offer her?
You have a cold? Here, have a nice hot cup of chicken broth!
This doesn't make sense. Change the underlying sentence please :)
It does, if it's explanation for why you're only having tea (and not food) It's not a great sentence, but it makes sense.
It should read 'I am a vegetarian'
both are correct. She used vegetarian as an adjective, you're using it as a noun.
aní tzimchonít, aní rotzá te.
I put I am vegetarian I want a tea, I'm not a native english speaker but I think it is ok too.
Tea is not countable, it can never have an indefinite article. The most natural way to say this is "I am a vegetarian, I want tea."
Saying "I'll have a coffee" is perfectly normal, but I have never heard anyone say "I'll have a tea" - it does sound strange (native English speaker here).
I'm a native speaker and I've said it, I've heard others... like, informal dinner parties.. (host): we've got coffee, decaf, espresso or tea... (guest): I'll have a tea. ..
In a sentence like that you're assuming the word cup or some other countable item for holding liquid. It's equally valid for any liquid but probably quite informal in most cases.
Two coffees and three teas please. Perfectly normal in UK English. Most so-called uncountable nouns can be counted in certain contexts.
...as opposed to?
What is wrong with: "I am vegetarian, I want a tea"?!
Because "tea" is uncountable in English.
What is wrong with ›…, I want a tea‹?
"tea" in English is not countable.
Was she offered fish oil?