This one actually seems potentially interesting, so I'm doing it. If you wish to play:
The list is 100 things that the blog Very Good Taste thinks omnivores should have eaten at least once.
1) Copy this list into your blog or journal, including these instructions.
2) Bold all the items you’ve eaten.
2a) Italicize any item you'll never eat again.
2b) Asterisk any items you'd be willing to try but have not yet.
3) Cross out any items that you would never consider eating.
4) Optional extra: Post a comment at the originating site linking to your results.
2. Nettle tea
3. Huevos rancheros A very washed out English version to be honest.
4. Steak tartare
5. Crocodile Actually I am not 100% certain; I've had alligator many times.
6. Black pudding
7. Cheese fondue
10. Baba ghanoush
13. PB&J sandwich
14. Aloo gobi
15. Hot dog from a street cart (in New York even)
16. Epoisses (but honestly, why Epoisses rather than Livarot or Pont L'Eveque or dozens of other local French cheese?)
17. Black truffle
18. Fruit wine made from something other than grapes
19. Steamed pork buns
20. Pistachio ice cream
21. *Heirloom tomatoes (not convinced this isn't a bit pointless though; I'm a big fan of cultivation)
22. Fresh wild berries (blackberries, raspberries, bilberries, strawberries)
23. Foie gras
24. Rice and beans
25. Brawn, or head cheese I realised I had when I saw the picture. Not very nice.
27. Dulce de leche
*30. Bagna cauda (though this appears to have got its place owing to a mention on Babylon 5; is this really a delicacy?)
31. Wasabi peas
32. Clam chowder in a *sourdough bowl (sounds very nice in fact)
33. Salted lassi
35. Root beer float (but prefer Coke float to be honest)
37. Clotted cream tea
38. Vodka jelly
41. Curried goat
*42. Whole insects (obviously I've eaten many many flies in my beer but I don't think that's what they mean).
44. Goat’s milk
45. Malt whisky from a bottle worth £60/$120 or more
*46. Fugu (I do wonder if this is another macho-type dish, though)
47. Chicken tikka masala
49. Krispy Kreme original glazed doughnut
50. Sea urchin (I didn't much like it; I suspect it might have been a bit off and want to try it somewhere excellent)
*51. Prickly pear (only prickly pear candies; based on those I'd love to try it)
52. Umeboshi (one of those, ooh, horrid, let me have a bit more, tastes)
55. McDonald’s Big Mac Meal (but it's not my abusive McDonald's product of choice, which is the Double Sausage and Egg McMuffin)
*57. Dirty gin martini (want to try it now)
58. Beer above 8% ABV
59. Poutine (Cheesy chips!)
60. Carob chips (nasty chocolate substitute)
62. Sweetbreads (complicated; the term is used for thymus, pancreas and testicles at least; I've had food served as 'sweetbreads' many times).
63. Kaolin (kaolin & morphine, but also I think indigestion tablets have kaolin)
64. Currywurst (actually the dutch version)
65. Durian (we kept the fresh durian in the shed. It was delicious in a sort of weird way)
66. Frogs’ legs
67. Beignets, churros, elephant ears or funnel cake (My father believes that funnel cake is the peak of American civilisation)
69. Fried plantains
70. Chitterlings, or andouillette
72. Caviar and blini
73. Louche absinthe
74. Gjetost, or brunost (one of my favourite foods)
*75. Roadkill (actually I suspect I probably have without knowing it)
*76. Baijiu (suspect this is not worth seeking out)
77. Hostess Fruit Pie (oh how we missed Mr Kipling)
79. Lapsang souchong
81. Tom yum
82. Eggs Benedict
*84. Tasting menu at a three-Michelin-star restaurant. (No, only the two-star Manoir Aux Quat' Saisons and the one-star (but wildly exciting) Winteringham Fields).
*85. Kobe beef (not in anti-consumer year for sure)
90. Criollo chocolate
92. Soft shell crab
*93. Rose harissa (and I must try it now I know it exists; £3.59 a pot!)
95. Mole poblano
96. Bagel and lox
97. Lobster Thermidor
99. Jamaican Blue Mountain coffee (but it's now wildly expensive and there are many other fine single estate coffees)
OK. I think this is a pretty good list. Of the 15 and two-halves I haven't tried, 2 are easy to achieve and sound like they might be worth it (rose harissa and the dirty martini). 1/2 is stupid (cigar), 2 are painful (scotch bonnet and phaal). 2 are available but very expensive (kobe beef and tasting menu -- there are only 3 3* Michelin restaurants in the UK). 5 are food eaten locally by the poor that people haven't really found worth exporting (spaetzle, carp, roadkill, baijiu, insects) and I'd eat them if I were in the relevant places. Sourdough bread bowl is probably nice but I've had clam chowder with sourdough bread and I'm not about to search out the speciality. Prickly pear will certainly be on my 'to eat' list if I'm in the right part of the world, ditto bagna cauda; fugu probably won't be though I'd eat it if served it. That leaves heirloom tomatoes, which seem pointless to me; unlike wild strawberries, where the point is that they're growing wild. If you're growing/buying a cultivated vegetable, why not grow/buy a variety based on taste rather than history?