We have to be careful with the horned hats. They might inspire Karl to follow the path of the Raven!!!!
I hold little idea for why such nasty opinion of spam. For as a little fellow and my family was first introduced to spam by the British occupational forces. It was first a bit of mystery once to open a tin of meat that was so tasty and easly forwarded to us. The meat is easly stored if the tin has not been opened. From the moment of the tin opened, the tangy smell of flavor tempts to the nose, to contact the tummy that some thing good is in the offering.. If to fry, the meat doubles in flavour and tempting to the nose in double doses.
I still enjoy and like Spam and it sates the hunger especially if tired/nasty temper and above all, hungry and in a cold flat waiting for the heat to catch up.
Haa, dear J.J., the Raven banner you never have forgotten of!! Yes, the bow spirit of our Viking ships to lead our way, but only under the Raven Banner, and not the Dragon of the Saxon. They are/were not to be bested, but our swords kept their edge. Ohh, horned hats/helmets is a Holly wood thing. Most or best spoken helmets were provided by the Romans who gave up their helmets and swords in the manner of a warrior death. The short sword was very deadly in short quarters as were the battle situations of the time. For they were easly swung with a good point for pentatration of the armour of the then enemy presented. The curved Arab sword was good for against open combat as as shlashing instrument. The long sword was much too heavy as carried by the English burdend by their heavy armour, for once de-horsed,they were over burden by their heavy armour and with the Roman short sword, was easily to penetrate through the layer edges of their armour and not more a brave English knight.
It was very good of the Romans to provide such good weapons and their helmets. With this, the Romans were very nice to offer in combat, the excellent manoouvers for us to follow against them. They may be forgiven of their use of our terms of Gods for their calenders of days and months, this was very good of them. What is in contention though, is their use of the calenders we must follow to the present first of the Gregorian then to the Julian. This was wrong, but we must follow.