/ˈfɪl.ɪt/ [C or U] UK (US filet)
a piece of meat or fish without bones
a piece of cod fillet
fillet of plaice
small trout fillets
fillet of beef
While the Sex Pistols imploded and punk rock degenerated into farce, the Clash began to demonstrate hidden depths. Their second album, Give 'Em Enough Rope, veered dangerously close to American hard rock, and their next, London Calling, was a tour de force of styles, from rockabilly to hard rock, dub and ska, alchemised by plenty of finger-jabbing attitude; in 1989, it topped Rolling Stone magazine's top 100 albums of the 1980s.
The triple album, Sandinista! - the band waived some of their royalties to keep the retail price low - caught them experimenting with rap, funk, ambient music and folk. Their ability to cross racial and musical boundaries without sounding patronising or pretentious was one of their most precious attributes.
With 1982's Combat Rock, the Clash looked like becoming the next Rolling Stones, reaping huge sales and critical adulation in the United States, and appearing at the giant US '83 festival in California.
I did not say the word didn't exist. Once again, you must not have read the link i provided which defined "filet" as "US for fillet." So, in addition to being a narrow-minded, parochial hysteric, you're also a liar.
Apparently, according to the Cambridge Dictionary, the English pronounce filet very nearly as we do.
Is Facebook the right place to post about your "counter protest?"