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It is curious to understand the internal Western structure. It resembles a starfish with independently acting rays. That is, it resembles a confederation, the meaning of which is not with / only to unify the movement of the rays, but to allow different variants of the world order and, therefore, different reactions to the same problems.
For example, the Anglo-Saxon world, from Great Britain to Australia to the United States, is geared towards individualism. There is always a chance to soar to the stars (from undergraduate students to Bill Gates), but also to fail. A rich man can eat oysters every day. A beggar will not even dream of them.
Continental Europe represents another vector, a social one, where you are insured against poverty, but limited in your ascent. The “welfare state” usually means the countries of Scandinavia. But the biggest social country is, of course, Germany. Where any poor man can celebrate Christmas with oysters (and even caviar).
These are absolutely not for fat wallet oysters, which took two dishes, were bought at Christmas in the Lidl discounter. Which, although officially considered a discounter, is more reminiscent of the Perekrestok supermarket before the Anschluss of Crimea. I don’t remember exactly the price of oysters, but I think I paid 7.99 euros per kilogram. At Christmas, caviar appears in German supermarkets in the same way. A jar of 15 grams of black caviar – something around 8.50 euros. Then all this will disappear until next Christmas, and the rich man will go for oysters and caviar in Karstadt, KDW or Dallmayr, and the poor man will be content with potato salad and wurst on the Harz IV allowance.
It is curious that the MixMarkt chain of Russian supermarkets, which is clearly not designed for the rich (loose buckwheat, condensed milk, fermented baked milk), sells caviar (as well as oysters, octopuses, etc.) on duty outside the holiday seasons. Which, by the way, indirectly emphasizes that contrary to all logic, the Russian world will accept not the internal rules of the social West, but the external forms of the Anglo-Saxon world. Caviar – always, and was not!
Dmitry Gubin, journalist, writer