It looks like you're closer to the truth here than I was. Perhaps I misinterpreted. Here is an excerpt from the HTTP/1.1 specification:
3.7.1 Canonicalization and Text Defaults
Internet media types are registered with a canonical form. An entity-body transferred via HTTP messages MUST be represented in the appropriate canonical form prior to its transmission except for "text" types, as defined in the next paragraph.
When in canonical form, media subtypes of the "text" type use CRLF as the text line break. HTTP relaxes this requirement and allows the transport of text media with plain CR or LF alone representing a line break when it is done consistently for an entire entity-body. HTTP applications MUST accept CRLF, bare CR, and bare LF as being representative of a line break in text media received via HTTP.
So it does appear HTTP doesn't really care how line endings are specified. This strikes me as a little brain-dead, but ah well...
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