Ok, ok, ok... NOW I know that it is "fender"... ;) But I am wondering a
little bit: my dictionary says that the german word "Kotflügel" (which means
fender) also could be translated with "wing". Is there maybe a difference
between british english and american english? Or should I better ignore my
===================There is a vast difference between between English and American English.
Also most europeans learn Enlish English:-)) Don't be concerned though, we
all speak approximately the same language. I came to Canada in '64, and
since then have been told daily I can't speak English. Oh well! I must admit
a lot of the things I said in England were not correct. A lot of the things
said in Canada are also not correct. Such as oot and aboot.(out and about)
but I love Canadians, and surprisingly enough, all the Americans I have met
speak very well. :-)) I have never met one I didn't like. (except in
bussiness with GM :-)) )
I was just curious, and since no one else has asked, how did you
manage to get a US built 91 Park Ave. into Germany? Did you buy it
new? Or used? Can't imagine there would be too many Buick dealers in
I suppose its like owning a non-north american car in north america
and having to order parts from overseas, even simple things like
Perhaps if you were to do a simple Google web search for "Buick Parts"
you would turn up something.
in Beitrag firstname.lastname@example.org schrieb Shane
Williams unter email@example.com am 03.03.2004 15:24 Uhr:
Thanks for your tip, Shane. Yes I bought it used. The pre-owner imported it
from Florida thirteen years ago. The official german GM Dependance is "Opel"
but the prices are way harsh. An exampel: a new fender costs about 750 Euro
here, if I import it directly from the States I will pay 120 Dollar (plus
190 Dollar shipping of course)
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