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May 10, 2017 - Mayfair is Britain's longest surviving men's soft porn magazine (if we disregard Penthouse, which launched in London the same year but soon.
See for tips on how to improve this article. (Rated Start-class, Mid-importance) Pornography Wikipedia:WikiProject Pornography Template:WikiProject Pornography Pornography articles. Contents • • • • • • • • Accuracy [ ] Hi, Edits have been made to this page by people who don't seem to know what they're talking about! I come today to re-read the entry I wrote and find that half of what I wrote has been replaced with INCORRECT details! I found all these details about Mayfair's history from an interview with Mayfair's founder Kenneth Bound in Vol 35 No 1 of the magazine, so I'm not just making this up!! Going to change it all back now.
Can I ask that people please know their subject before editing pages on Wikipedia? -- 15:35, 18 December 2005 (UTC) Link to password-protected site [ ] Should the link to the fan site be left now that it requires a password? 22:07, 12 April 2006 (UTC) No. The Mayfair Files fan site closed permanently on 10th March 2006, as did all the other sections of that site, so I'm removing the link. 18:53, 1 June 2006 (UTC) HISTORY OF MAYFAIR MAGAZINE WANTED If you are an expert on the history of Mayfair Magazine - please could you email Kim at takeawaymedia.co.uk We are currently researching a television programme for the BBC and are interested in info about the history of Mayfair and Top Shelf Mags in the late 1960s and 1970s. We are researching this subject until 16th Feb 2007. Please only get in touch up until that date.
Many thanks So what happened to this project, there is nothing on that website? () 13:16, 8 January 2012 (UTC) Legal issues [ ] In the Legal Issues paragraph, it says that it is now illegal for 16 or 17 year olds to appear nude in the media. I thought that under 18's could appear as long as they had their parents written permission.
Can anyone clear this up? 08:57, 16 June 2007 (UTC) The defined an to apply to someone aged under 16. Simple possession of such photographs was not an offence until 1988. The raised the age to 18.
20:47, 16 June 2007 (UTC) Fair use rationale for Image:Mayfair 11 12.JPG [ ].
• Units • μg = • mg = • IU = †Percentages are roughly approximated using for adults. Source: Cream cheese is a soft, usually mild-tasting made from. Stabilizers such as and are typically added in industrial production. Defines cream cheese as containing at least 33% with a moisture content of not more than 55%, and a range of 4.4 to 4.9. Similarly, under Canadian Food and Drug Regulations cream cheese must contain at least 30% milk fat and a maximum of 55% moisture.
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In other countries, it is defined differently and may need a considerably higher fat content. Cream cheese is not naturally matured and is meant to be consumed fresh, so it differs from other soft cheeses such as. It is more comparable in taste, texture, and production methods to. Contents • • • • • • • Origin [ ] Europe [ ] Early types of cream cheese are mentioned in England as early as 1583 and in France as early as 1651. Recipes are recorded soon after 1754, particularly from and the southwest of England. United States [ ] Recipes for cream cheese can be found in U.S.
Cookbooks and newspapers beginning in the mid-18th century. By the 1820s, dairy farms in the vicinity of and had gained a reputation for producing the best examples of this cheese. Cream cheese was produced on family farms throughout the country, so quantities made and distributed were typically small. Around 1873 William A. Lawrence, a dairyman in, was the first to mass-produce cream cheese. In 1872, he purchased a factory.
By adding cream to the process, he developed a richer cheese that he called “cream cheese”. In 1877 Lawrence created the first brand of cream cheese: its logo was a silhouette of a cow followed by the words 'Neufchatel & Cream Cheese'.
In 1879, to build a larger factory, Lawrence entered into an arrangement with Samuel S. Durland, another Chester merchant. In 1880, Alvah Reynolds, a New York cheese distributor, began to sell the cheese of Lawrence & Durland and called it 'Philadelphia Cream Cheese'.
By the end of 1880, faced with increasing demand for his Philadelphia-brand cheese, Reynolds turned to Charles Green, a second Chester dairyman, who by 1880 had been manufacturing cream cheese as well. Some of Green’s cheese was also sold under the Philadelphia label. In 1892 Reynolds bought the Empire Cheese Co. Of, to produce cheese under his 'Philadelphia' label.