Embarrassingly enough, I have no idea what the actual prices for these items are here in Slovenia.
I could tell you the price for a large, hearty loaf of bread (<1 euro), a small pot of yoghurt (25-90 cents, depending on size and brand), and most fruit (~1 euro per kilogram)... I would guess bottled water is around 60-80 cents per 1.5 liters (although you shouldn't quote me on this). I don't eat fast food, smoke, or hire hookers, and I only eat red meat in restaurants... etc.
According to pdfs , a Corolla apparently costs between 15,000 and 23,000 euros, depending on what kind of engine you choose (from 1,33 regular to 2,0 Diesel). Last I checked, gas is around 1.2 - 1.3 euros per liter, for 95 octane unleaded (I think diesel might actually be more expensive).
The ballpoint pens I buy (actually not technically ballpoint, since they use liquid ink; I write a lot by hand, and can't really stand the increased friction of cheap ballpoints) cost around 1.70 euros each, although I've paid 2+ pounds for a similar one in Britain.
I would add to the list, at the very least...
- monthly rent for a 1-bedroom apartment (40-60 square meters)
- average cost of a square meter of a flat/house (known to be ridiculously high in Ljubljana, usually 2000+ euros per square meter)
- a loaf of bread at a bakery
- 1 kilogram of salt, sugar, flour
- 1 kilogram of pasta
- 1 kilogram of onions
- 1 kilogram of lettuce
- 1 kilogram of apples
- 1 kilogram of bananas
- 1 kilogram of tee/coffee
- 1 liter of milk
- can of beer
- a single/daily bus ticket (for urban transport)
- cost of a long-distance train ticket (say 100 kilometers) or bus ticket for an equivalent journey
- yearly "vehicle upkeep" cost (including any road tax you must pay, the cost of registration & insurance...)
- cost of 1 year at university (in terms of fees)
- cost of a GP consultation
- cost of a dentist's consultation
- cost of a new LCD television
- cost of an iPhone
- cost of an average monthly mobile payment plan/subscription
- monthly costs of trash disposal, heating, electricity, water, and sewage for a smallish flat (~75 square meters)
- monthly cost of a high-speed internet connection
- 3-course dinner at a decent restaurant
- decent (ie. not overpriced English grocery-store) sandwich
At least among the majority population on this board, this could then possibly begin to provide a general idea of how 'cheap' certain places are (since around 75% of the above list is probably relevant to around 75% of the population). If not, I stand corrected...