Tan France reveals differences between British and Americans

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In times of crisis, we all have to take a moment and give ourselves a warm laugh. Queer Eye‘s fab five delivered some much needed LOLs over the weekend, as our favorite, comforting divas shared the real differences between the British and Americans in a hilarious video clip.Although the Americans (Jonathan Van Ness, Karamo Brown, Antoni Porowski and Bobby Berk) have an unfair advantage over the only Briton (Tan France), it is worth saying that if the Americans have “spirit”, the British have “fabulosity”. In front, seven Very significant differences between the British and the Americans, from pronunciations to celebrations:

Tomato or Tomahto?

Antoni and Tan joked that the pronunciation of the “tomato” reigns supreme and whether the beloved summer fruit is indeed a vegetable. “Too long tomahtoes have been misunderstood,” jokes Antoni, where Tan chimes in “It’s tomato!”

Baby showers

Americans certainly know how to party—because baby showers, wedding parties, and even engagement rings are always bigger in the U.S. than A. “It’s a much more whimsical baby shower than I’ve ever seen before,” Tan comments. “American. Am I right? Antoni said.

Squirrel or Sqwhirl

The guys absolutely roasted Tan for the way the Brits pronounce “squirrel” but Tan definitely defended himself by clarifying that ” sqwhirl is a noise, the squirrel is a word!

Men’s Rhythmic Gymnastics Championship

Jonathan challenged Tan to a “men’s rhythmic gymnastics championship,” otherwise known as the “hula hoop” face-off. Tan won, of course, effortlessly swirling two hula hoops around his torn waist, while JVN could barely keep a hoop above the hips. Nice attempt, but one for the British.

Love of carbohydrates

In the United States, there is a fitness narrative that “carbohydrates are bad,” but in the U.K., they are a sacred part of a moreish diet — especially potatoes. “I love carbs,” says Tan. “America, embrace carbs!”

Band camp

A very foreign idea to the British, Tan asked the team to clarify the Americans’ love for the “band camp”. “Isn’t the drilling team the same as the band camp?” Tan asks. “No,” Bobby replies, “It’s kind of like a dance team.”

American schools vs. English schools

Tan was surprised by the enrollment of high-school students in American schools. “American schools don’t look like English schools,” Tan says. “This school has 2000 students, my school had 200 students. It’s full on high school musical!

Want more laughs? Watch the full video above.



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