Talk:Coffee culture

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Melbourne's coffee culture[edit]

Fuck off, Melbourne. Take your hand off your tool for a second and quit stroking. Yes, the coffee culture is good in Melbourne, but no more so than it is in Brisbane and Sydney. The coffee culture in Australia is excellent, this isn't a Melbourne-thing. Christ.


wow: this article is terribad.

testify —Preceding unsigned comment added by (talk) 20:08, 2 April 2009 (UTC)
Hehehe, terribad, cool word. Yes it could be improved methinks...Casliber (talk · contribs) 09:23, 31 December 2009 (UTC)

Is this an advertisement for Starbucks? -- (talk) 08:09, 2 February 2010 (UTC)


Some topics from the coffee article should be listed here in the coffee culture article. Not to compare but, see the tea and tea culture articles. icetea8 (talk) 04:54, 5 August 2011 (UTC)

"Cafe au laiters" and "Espressonites"[edit]

People that participate in cafe culture are sometimes referred to as "cafe au laiters" and "espressonites"

This weasely sentence has been tagged as such for over two years. Anecdotally, I've never once heard either of those terms used in any way outside of that sentence in this article, and I've tended coffee bar for a good handful of years. None of the other baristas I know have encountered those terms, either. Though I understand that my anecdotal lack of evidence is not proof that these terms aren't, in fact, common enough to warrant mention, I also understand that this here is Wikipedia, and there has been no evidence presented to support their inclusion. Because it has been tagged for so long without being readdressed, I'm going to remove it. Feel free to throw it back in if you disagree with the decision and can cite valid references. ☉ nbmatt 01:06, 24 February 2015 (UTC)

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"Coffee break in Belgrade, Serbia" photo caption[edit]

This photo strikes me as completely pointless. The main text tells us "a coffee break ... is a routine social gathering", but the picture shows small parts of one person's body (hands and part of the torso, not even a face) and a single cup. The picture could have been taken anywhere, and tells us nothing meaningful about coffee breaks in Belgrade, or indeed anywhere else - we can't even see if the cup contains coffee, except for the word "KAFA", which is not only illegible without enlargement, but rather untypically for Serbia is written in the Latin alphabet (the Cyrillic form would be "КАФА" - however, I now see that "Grand KAFA" is a Serbian coffee manufacturer, and does seem to use the Latin alphabet, perhaps to look more cosmopolitan?). I think the definition should be changed, for I can have a coffee break without anyone else being around, and without it being routine. And if a photograph is going to be provided at all - I don't really see the need - it should surely be more informative. (talk) 15:21, 1 November 2017 (UTC)