‘Vanilla Coke’ and the ‘Blue Coke’ Origin Story

After a year of searching, I finally found a blue Coke and had to ask a few questions.

For one thing, there was no such thing as ‘Vanillacoke.’

I’d spent the better part of my teenage years reading about the brand, and I knew it was just a brand name that was sold in small bottles and cans.

But, what I hadn’t known was that there was actually a history to it.

“I knew it as Coke and I liked it, so I asked my friends,” I said, when I first started researching.

The brand was named after the Spanish explorer Pedro Miguel de Coquiño in 1582.

It was the first brand to be branded after the invention of the teapot, and the first to be introduced to the United States.

Coquiños discovery and development was credited with sparking the development of a more refined form of Coca-Cola, one that would become known as ‘coke.’

“In those days, there were only two types of Coke in the world,” said Elizabeth, a bartender at a local pub.

“The classic one, which was a red-coloured liquid, and a much darker version called Coke Zero.

And I was one of the first people to ever get it.”

I knew that I wanted to drink ‘Vanilly Coke,’ the red-colour version of Coca Cola, because it was a popular choice among locals in rural Spain.

I also knew that the original blue Coke, which is sold in cans and bottles, had never really been popular with the American public.

As an American in Spain, I knew I could never afford the ‘vanilla’ version of the brand.

So I did some research.

Blue Coke was made in Spain by the Portuguese and sold in the United Kingdom in the early 1800s.

While most of the world was still using the ‘red’ colouration of the original brand, by the turn of the century the U.S. was starting to embrace the ‘blue’ colour scheme.

At the same time, in 1869, the U,S.

government passed the Coca-Colas Prohibition Act.

By this time, the British had been drinking Coke for years, and in America, it was the most popular brand of Coke.

Despite the fact that the drink was still a British invention, Americans were starting to love the blue colour scheme, and Coke was seen as a better alternative to other drinks.

This wasn’t the only time Coke was the darling of the American palate.

Back in Spain in the 19th century, a Coca-cola drink called “El Jefe” was also popular, and was often used as a way of expressing affection.

In fact, this was the exact drink that the British explorer Pedro Pedro de Coqueño had invented, and which eventually found its way to the U’s shores.

What I knew from my research was that Coca- Colas popularity in America started in 1867, when Coca-Co began selling Coke in cans.

(Coke was introduced in the U by the British in 1847.)

So by 1867 the U was still the king of Coca colas, and Coca-Coke had already taken the lead in the nation’s drink business.

During this time period, Coca- Coke was also the top selling soft drink in America.

According to an 1869 advertisement from Coca-COLA, the drink had been invented in 1871.

Since 1867 there have been more than 100 different versions of Coca and Coke.

Some versions of the drink were popular for a while, and then went away.

There are now about a dozen different Coca-COKE brands, and many of them are marketed as ‘original,’ meaning that the Coca brand is still around.

Even so, the popular version of Coke has been replaced by a few dozen other versions.

Although it’s possible that these are just a handful of the hundreds of different Coca Colas available, the blue and green colours are still the dominant colours in American pop culture.

Not only that, the term ‘blue Coke’ has become synonymous with the drink, and people in the US have adopted the nickname ‘Blue Coke’ to describe their own favourite Coke.

So, what was it about ‘Vanillian Coke’ that drew me in?

It all started with a simple question.

When I was a kid, I wanted a Coca Colic.

Of course, I did not drink it. 

But, a friend of mine told me that he had made a ‘vanillacocha’ version that tasted just like a Coca.

He said it was called ‘vanilly Coke’ after the explorer Pedro de Costa Coquía, who had discovered the drink in 1580. That