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On "tracklements", surely nobody could doubt the breeding of a ... ends with an appendix on how to build a privy.)

COD10 has tracklement: tracklement · n. Brit. rare: a savoury jelly, served with meat. – ORIGIN 1950s: of unknown origin.

OED's first cite is from the Blessed Dorothy so Mike's "apparently" seems justified:
An article of food, spec. a jelly, prepared to accompany meat.
1954 D. HARTLEY Food in England v. 161 (heading) Mutton tracklementsand condiment. 1959 Times 24 Aug. 11/4 A pleasantly astringent, smokily flavoured jelly as a ‘tracklement’ with mutton. 1971 R. CONDON Vertical Smile (1973) xxxvii. 259 A saddle of lamb..delicate enough to accept only such a tracklement as rowan jelly. 1978 Observer 26 Feb. 35/9 Various salads and tracklements are included in the cold table.

Laura
(emulate St. George for email)
"condiment" A SOED. word mustard. ever I single

It has a convincing ring to it; but researches lead ... condiments in kitchen-talk, but not above the salt at table.

I have no objection to that policy. On "tracklements", surely nobody could doubt the breeding of a word apparently coined ... great for a writer whose Food In England ends with an appendix on how to build a privy.)

Ah, the whole salve et vale. Excellent.

Paul
In bocca al Lupo!
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I add my testimony to that of those who maintain that "condiment" is just a word, and a common one, with no social-status loading.

A clear and present danger of being daily exposed to AUE is that one can lose touch with the English ... that RRs can into is yet another reason why newbies should always be welcomed here people not yet contaminated.

I am pretty certain that OB is unexposed to AUE and speaks the English of the common man.

The point of education is to correct ignorance. It cannot deal with stupidity.
(Mortimer Hebblethwaite, uk.misc)
I am pretty certain that OB is unexposed to AUE and speaks the English of the common man.

So he's not the "Ob" of "ObAUE" then?