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Episode 265: No Such Thing As A Hole In The Bowl

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Hall. And welcome to another episode of no such thing as a fish a weekly podcast this week coming to you live from. Name is Dan Shriver. I am sitting here with Anna's in ski Andrew hunts Murray and James Harkin. And once again, we have gathered around the microphones are four favourite facts from the last seven days, and in no particular order here, we go starting with fact, number one. And that's my fact this week. My fact is after the author George Eliot died her family spent fifty years publicly denying that she had a massive right hand. Let's start with questions. Did she say well, basically before she was famous? This was in the eighteen forties that she was talking to a neighbor. She was in her mid twenties. Pref- aim and she stretched out right hand and with some pride demonstrated. How massive. Look this is and it was big she said because in her teenage years, she was making butter and cheese on her family's farm. So she was doing all the turning that she needed to do. And as a result. She built up this massive hand. So it wasn't even by birth. Like, she built it herself. And she said that it was so big her hand comparative to the left hand and she had left her kind of lopsided because the weight of it. Did to this in this anecdote? So this is the problem. It was an anecdote was sent before she was famous when she died twenty eight months after she died a biography was released where someone had gone to the local town. And so on and interviewed neighbors and the neighbor said, yes, she was this person with a massive fan that she told me about like something that was made by the navy doesn't it. This is why the family was very furiously lying it. There were saying it was not. She was never a dairy farmer. That was more the thing. It wasn't so much the hand they didn't want her to be thought of showed that she had a really rural upbringing. Yeah. Exactly. Also, those kind of potential rudeness in what she because. No, just because dairies kind of seen as hotbeds of vice. Yeah. Cows and their Aljaz and milk, and it's very sexy. Right. I did try to find out more about this. But is quite hard to Google not milk Bates and find anything sort of Joe. I went into onto the national portrait gallery website. And they have a lot of Paul traits of her, and I didn't see a single one where she had a massive right hub as you always disguising by wearing one of those big foam fingers. To cover it up though. Glance turn. I think was less. Missing finger. Didn't he covered that up his whole life was like ingred by the newspapers older newspapers agreed that they would never mention it mccart Tunis agreed that they would never draw about. Yeah. Yeah. We had a dummy finger. Yeah. He wore fake finger in place of Israel finger wore a small hand. I shall do the other way round where massive handling. So they say, I'm so I read a lot about this. I don't if this. This is what you saw it down. I saw a review of a book called the tales of the flesh in the age of decorum by Catherine Hughes, and she wrote about both Clugston and about George Eliot. And in this book, she came across George Elliott's glove at the end of one of the chapters, and of course, that might tell you what's happened. So she found this glove. It was the right glove. And she looks at it. And it was quite big. But of course, the problem was she didn't have the left. People have suggested to the author that maybe she threw away the left globe. Because it was too small for her. We should just quickly say because George Eliot to me was a name. I was kind of with. But not really she was an author. George Eliot was the pseudonym that she had Marianne was her name marie-anne there an-an-and Evans, and she wrote middle March and a number of books, which today are considered by a lot of modern day writers like Amos. And so on to be amongst the greatest books ever written in literature. She's she's like the greatest Novalis ever. She was genius really and middle notches, my favorite book, probably in the world. But it is a shame because she did enough people during her life and after it commenting on her appearance. And I know I'm perpetuation that by doing it now, but there were some choice phrases. So she lived this very kind of unusual life for the Victorian era, and she sort of lived in sin with a married man about thirty years. Always tell an ex might. But people used to be counted by her, but also really repulsed by Henry James was a huge fan of hers and he called her Mike nifong, ugly deliciously hideous. Then said he complete fell in love with. He said within have forced ugliness resides. Most powerful beauty, and the seemed to be what she did to the arm tend to trust. Not quite given the full full quote there from him. He said he settled the nice things about how you fall in love with her. And he said yes, behold me literally in love with the great horse faced blue stocking. So return to dickhead land right in the final. But a lot of people said that didn't they said that she was really soon as she spoke as soon as she engaged you. She suddenly cups vacated you so Lucy Clifford who's novelist said that she did like a horse, but it was a strange variety of horse that was full of knowledge. Rude. It's not the ourself. Yes, she and she still ended up with this guy. George Lewis who was also unattractive. I believe. And I think that's why she called herself George Eliot. We assume is sort of an almost him. And also is a wig theory biographer came up with just after she died that her surname was also a made in homage to him. Because apparently her surname was so L. So his name is Jorge Luis starts with L, and it's L I haute, and this biography theorized, the host surname is L. It's a stretch faster stressed, the George Eliot could make with that hand. She was great rights. I looked at some of the words that she had coined. So she was the first person to use the word pop as in pop music, and that was in eighteen sixty two he said there too much pop for the joints of chamber music. She also coined the words, according to the this is appealing nece beseeching nurse, close ish and embracing. Wow. She'll less coinages just putting the Ness after. Right. The words lump shade lunchtime. Coolers time that's a big it is a big, isn't it? That's a real one should say when she used the word pulpit was an lesser and shoes a far into the the Beethoven septet had been played. So I think pop was quite different than with the pseudonym that she used it was because she wanted to get away from the fact that people would maybe looked down on the novel because it was written by a woman, she was trying to even though there were a lot of women literature authors at the time, it was it was not as to as it was in the earlier days, but she she wanted to get away from that. And so she used George Eliot. But when she released her first stuff, and when her first novel, this is eighteen fifty nine at Embiid was published. She did it with the Sudanese. Obviously, no one knew who it was. So there was a lot of questions about who could this be people like with JK Rollings having done Robert Galbraith? They did a lot of searching trying to work out who it was. And they found that the book had a lot of references to a local place. Cooled Nuneaton which was such good local knowledge, they thought it must be someone from there. And they pinned it down to a guy called Joseph liggins who lived there and Joseph liggins when he first got a accused, but push to say, the author he was flattered and went, well, I shouldn't really say. And then when then when it got really big he then said, yes, it's me. So he said, yes, I absolutely am. So then the publishers of the book because this guy was living in poverty at the time. He'd had a very rough life. He started the publisher is getting all these messages, going wise. He so poor. This is a big book he should be making a lot of money. So then they had to reveal their cards that it wasn't fact Mary. It's me. Miles around. Everyone said. That's a man's hand. Revealed that that he was not the author and that obviously ruined his life because he was a fantasy. He was claiming something that he wasn't. And he ended up living in a workhouse where he eventually died and his life just went downhill from there. So he died in this place in this workhouse, and that work houses no longer there, but has been reused as a new building and renamed the George Eliot hospital. Oh, even in death. Childhood home is is now the Griff house Beefeater and money premier travel inn. And I look for ages on the trip advisor is none of the mentioned, Jenny. When she released out, and I think a lot of reviews folk stupid because a little overview is competitive favorably to women's fiction, the the economist, which I know we will publicly stated we love, and we do, but this is a long time ago, the economist competitive very favorably with fiction written by silly women and another another review said, it was the work of a brave manly soul. So everyone thought this is really definitely written by a man. But actually, interestingly chills dickens was the first person to her books seemed like they were written by a woman, and this is once you release to first book, which was scenes from clerical life, and she wrote he dickens wrote the publishes saying how much he loved it. How brilliant it was. And he said that definitely originates where the woman this understanding of human nature this woman's perspective. He said if they originated with no woman, I believe that no man ever before had the art of making himself, mentally so like women's world began. Cooled around give her a big hand. Even saving that since. I sent the fact. She did. She hated lots of other women novelists though. So this is the reason maybe that she one of the reasons that she might have written undermines name, we mentioned this very briefly before she wrote an essay, I think before her first book, which was called silly novels by lady novelists, and she said that women authors wrote stupid plots with pointless characters and she was clearly determined to do something about that realistically. She didn't like something on Ovallis Bronte's tonight. Other female. Good. Well, mostly proved you. We go to move on shortly ish. An issue of just going there. Meghan. Fox's thumbs shape. Like toes? Just while we're on talented women with wit hounds. That's great fact. It's good. I mean shaped a bit like toys, really, stump e and small she's got bracket. Dactyl type d a most surgeons call it stub thumb. Really? Yeah. And if you look at pitches of them, she's not worried about it. She shows them quite often. They're just like about half the size of a normal. I share a birthday with Macomb folks. Anyway. So yes, she has to sorry. Sorry. Talking about the call normal. Who's winning? The people with winds hounds. So wreck Munaf had huge fans famously if you ever read about classical music is like the first thing that's ever mentioned about him any about him his massive hunt spun and if he especially his left hand was particularly huge. So if he had his little finger on a C, then his thumb on his left hand would be able to reach the G of the next ops of. Oh, it was. So what we're all wondering when was his birthday. But actually keyboards people have found recently that disadvantaged female pianists. So they according to a recent study, disadvantage, eighty seven percent of female pianists, and they looked the twelve best in the world, and they all had spans of eight point eight inches are above. Whereas the average female span is about seven inches. So it's really difficult for women to play a lot of the lot of the songs. And so they looks at those twelve people in the two women on that group and one had a hand span of nine inches and the other one how span of nine point five inches goes to show that it's really difficult for women with normal size hands together. But as good that George Elliott's descendants found work. She could only play the melody. Just with the with the family those fifty years. So as I say before it's sort of like were they angry about the idea that she was claimed they said she had a massive hand. Or was it about the fact that she was a dairy farmer. That's a bit blurry butts. They made sure that if anyone wanted to do a biography of her the stipulation was you are not allowed to mention the massive hand or the dairy thing you just have to like actually deny that that was a truth. And so I was thinking about that happens. A lot doesn't it whenever celebrities interviewed where they told a PR person says don't ask the celebrity about this. Yeah, I found this article by guy called Jessie mulligan, who's in New Zealand, and he collected through other journalists things that they've been told not to ask celebrities. So for example, when Meatloaf went to Auckland all people were told not to ask him what he wouldn't do for love is an obvious one. Right. When David Ike the big. Spiracy. Theorist went to New Zealand Dom Harvey interviewed him, and he was told no questions about his failed predictions, especially the one where he predicted New Zealand would completely disappear in the late nineties. And then lastly, the killers the band we're playing the big day out in a stray Leah and interviewers were told not to ask about Bruce, Springsteen, religion or beards. And that's because of the lead singer is a Mormon he'd recently grown a bit of a beard and their new album was being compared to Bruce Springsteen, and at the press junket, one of the interviews ost who has the best beer Jesus. Bruce breaks. Good. Poca supposed Cascina guys just wanted to let you know that this week was sponsored by the economists. Yes, we are the economist is one of our very favorite magazines. They have also they're not just economics. They have news about the world. They have sport. They have a bit trees. They have book reviews say have fax aplenty on every page, and they have Britney written journalism. You can find out what's going on all around the world. His headline from this week's I read. Yeah. How a sports car. Oh, yeah. How do you do? This is amazing. This is a company in Bristol which uses a giant loom like it's from the industrial revolution. But they use carbon fiber make make car parts out of it. So cool. Isn't that amazing like horizontal maypole ribbons of cub and fiber drawn from two hundred eight bobbins? Wow. But of a spoiler full bitten Bobin for good few years. So yes, if you won't articles about that and much much more across a huge range of topics then you can get a free print copy of their. Economists and try it out for yourself and to claim that all you need to do is text fish to the number double nine triple zero to claim your free print copy and try it out for yourself. That's right. Text the word fish to double nine triple-zero off in here. All this time. One line really the case. Okay. I'll be the podcast. Okay. It is time. For fact, number two. And that is Andy fact has some grandfather clocks used to use ox testicles for the police. Still attached. That would be silly. No, this is actually sent to me by a listener so called Jenny Wildblood. And it's from a book called food in England by Dorothy Hartley and Dorothy Hartley was an incredible woman. She she she documented all these social customs, dating back centuries, and she she lived in the twentieth century, and she died in it and she recorded. She didn't make it out. Dammit. We don't have many places that this fact has written down and it's from her food in England. And she says the long testicle cold of a bull used to use all of the animal that cord was used as police in some grandfather clocks because it was strong in texture, and it was long recognized as is the poorly the lump at the bottom of the pendulum. You've got the. The pulley. The thing that you the most stringy bit that has the bloody the bottom. Thank you. Okay. Cool. And it was the blob bit strings bed is the cord the test. Testicle that the true. Yeah. Oh, waste not want. Not. It was one of the thing that was used. I went down the book, and it was also the long testicle cord of the ox was valued by Drovers as lash. So you might as a cattle be lashed by the testicles ancestors. Testicles of your ancestors. Sounds like an amazing exclamation testicles of your ancestors. Oh, you crazy. So. Let's picturing testicles and took for the cloaks, which aren't as old as you might think the name is in. So the name comes from eighteen seventy six and it's a song, but guy called Henry clay works. So before grandfather clocks cold that. They would just call it something out they were called floor clock. So they were called clock. So I think that various names, but then he were this song where he referred them as grandfather's clock. And it's such a nice only from the perspective of grandson took him out. How his grandfather's clock has been born at the same time as his grandfather. And both lived this live together, really well, bonded. And then when there's grandfather dies clock stops working. And then that's an is. It was covered by Johnny cash sometime later, and where we got the term. I guess you guys know that song be my grandfather's. Yeah. We had never heard it. Based on the natural clock on a real life clock in north Yorkshire. It's still there. It's in I've gone where I think it's near Darlington. Henry clay work was in this hotel in this restaurant and he sold his clock. And they told him the story of how it stopped on the day that the guy died, and that's how he wrote the song you said by the testicles why answers for a song. Instinct that it was a marketing gimmick used by the innkeepers to dress up their inability to get the clock repaired. I was I didn't know that as well. As a grandfather clock, you could get a grandmother cloak and grin dole to cloak. How cool is that? How is the Genda Ferenci to don't know gender difference? But it's height height differences. What it is use the China of an ox? So a grandfather clock is generally agreed to measure at least six foot three in height. That's a grandfather clock. A grandmother clock is six three blow. You have to take a whole six out into the crowd. He need to go that way. Onto six three. The granddaughter clock and daughter clock is six three. Yes. No. It's anything that measures in between three and five feet. So it still needs to be a toll standing clone. Otherwise, it's just a really toll clock. But it doesn't get stacking grand. And you also get the George Eliot qlo-quote. One of the Huns is really. Cook's have an amazing history. Actually. So the first clocks some of the first clocks were water clocks. And I would look I can find evidence of it was from ancient Greece and its whole purpose was to stop people going onto long in words was a water clock. Well, the way it works in ancient Greece woes, she quite different came after his. But basically what you had was you had bull smoo- bowl. And you've got a little hole in the bottom of that bowl. And then he put it in a bigger bowl of water. And then the the water graduate goes up through the hole in the bowl and the time that both takes to sink is. Passage of time, and they would use this time people speeches impediments every politician was Wii on too long. Then he'd be like the bowls underwater. Now, get off the stage mate. And then that was that was that purpose to be cool. Cool. They should put the politician in the bowl of officer. And just space. That would be easy. That's a game show. I think it's time to play. Poland the ball. Do you know where we say o'clock when if you say for cloak why we say that rather than just saying it's full? No, I don't know why we say, well, it's so this goes back such a long way this goes back to when the sun Doyle's what we used before mechanization came into clocks in in the west was about the fourteenth century when mechanical clocks came in. And in sundial what you had was the day was divided into twelve equal hours and the night was divided into equal hours. And so the day is longer in summer than the hours in summer would be much longer than the hours in winter book with mechanical clocks, all hours of the same length. And so it will mechanical clocks came in. Then people were over living on a half sundial half mechanical clock basis. And so if you said, what's the time is I'm gonna was it's twelve or twelve is a bad. The worst possible example. Twelve is the same regardless if you said his aides, then they say, well, what do you mean? Do you mean eight on the sundial, what do you mean on the mechanical clock? And that's what I say. Eight oak look as an eight on the mechanical close. It's eight sundial. Okay. We need to move on. It is time for fact, number three. And that is James, okay. My this leak is not the first motel was meant to be called a motor hotel. But the sign was to Smoltz fits all the letters on. Couldn't even Britain's moolah. He could have done I guess he'd already bought the letters. And it's all below a certain font size. It's not a useful sign any Bill. Right. This becomes a notice. So this is the milestone motel in which was opened in nineteen twenty five it was in son Luis Obispo, which is exactly in between, Los Angeles, and San Francisco and people started using the cars to kind of drive around, and that was a very popular journey, but before that people had just kind of park into the layby and kind of tamp, but he started this new idea of how hotel where people could drive up, and they could stay there. And so he wanted to call it the milestone motor hotel, but he couldn't fit on his site. It sounded really cool. I've seen photos of he was very inspired by sort of Spanish houses. So it's this beautiful. I mean, if you picture what an American motel is like now, it's the exact opposite. This was luxury. It looks stunning. It had enough rooms for one hundred sixty people to stay there. I had showers central heating even had rooms for people's chauffeur's sleep in. That's how much of an upper class idea was for him. And unfortunately, I think I'm right in saying he was unable to trademark the idea. So soon as he did it everyone leaped in open their own and his idea of franchising, it was out the window. That's right. He was called Arthur Heineman. Is it and we should say because everyone's always wondered what was it was hotel motel? And I think this is ROY Muto basically means you can talk up next year room and go into it. Right. There's all kind of the ho- the motel is ins overseas, shape, usually and is just all on one floor, and you just walk straight into no rules. So you can have a motel there's a hotel or hotel motel, but they had a bad reputation and even before psycho. So imagine what that did for them in the so from then in nineteen forty Hoover who was director of the FBI said that most motels dens of vice and hideouts for criminals, and they had this reputation for what was cooled the hot pillow trade, which basically means the shuttlers guess stay there in the space of twenty four hours and not because they're really busy. So there was a study found that about sixteen Gaspar night, we're staying at one motel because it was a place that you would go with you. Mistress or your master. And you have a quick shag you book it for an hour. And then you go again, and then you leave and nine hundred thirty five study, which was done by Texas university found that seventy five percent of my tell visits where one man and one woman remaining for very short stay, and they also found that in one motel one hundred and two out of one hundred and nine guests signed in under fake names. Dole. She joins those one really which is in Nevada. It's called the clown motel and wherever you look the clowns looking at you go, basically every world is a clown looking at you. But it's all right. You can kind of just nip how the back if you want. But unfortunately, if you do that you go to the historic minus cemetry where they have hundreds of corpses. From people who died in the play God. Goes below ground. That's the way thing I read up on that as well. They describe it as an abandoned cemetry, and I don't know how you abandoned asymmetry. Right. Everyone. Last chance for the bus. All right. In two thousand seventeen there was a man in India who was arrested for stealing more than one hundred twenty televisions from budget hotels across the country in an incredible four-month crimes. It was one a day and modus operandi was brilliant. He would check in carrying as the report said a fairly large suitcase. And if the TV room was really big he would go up to the shops for bed and come back with a really big suitcase just leave that. He was cool. Yeah. I'm as it that long. I found the worst hotel in the world. Oh, well, there are theories of is. Because there's no there's not an official title. But one that gets quoted as the worst of the world is the Grand Hotel in Pristina, which is the capital in Kosovo, and it has truly atrocious reviews. It's very very very bad. And when he was asked about it last year, the actual president of Kosovo said, I don't think it is the worst hotel in the world. But that is because the world is very big. Okay. One more could Hans Brinker which is in Amsterdam, but they make a virtue of how bad it is. They kind of advertise it they say, unfortunately, most of the reviews a really true, the hotel website. Actual website, though, tells comparible to a minimum security prison also advertise themselves as being environmentally friendly. Because the curtains double up towels. Okay. This time for final factor the show, and that is chosen ska- fact is that a man found guilty of Dipa coaching has been sentenced to a year in prison and been ordered to watch Bambi once a month during. This is this is great. So this was actually at the end of last year, and is Missouri. And a judge sentenced Amankwah David berry junior and he been done for poaching here. Poaching it was like a family thing. Like his dad was doing his brother was doing. I think and the judge said look you've killed hundreds of Deir. So I wanted to watch and see what that damn I felt like, and apparently the prosecution said that the judge is hoping that will be some kind of emotional reaction and widdly the guy who worked for the prosecution was called, Don trouser. So it felt like. In the factual killed hundreds of deer as he has. I think he might be able to cope with Bambi without cracking. I'm not sure who mend his ways because of the Bambi. I think it's a good idea. But there might be that might be something to the idea. So the person who played young Bambi in Bambi. He was the voice of Bambi, he became a US marine. So he had to take lives, unfortunately as part of his career. But he said that experience of seeing what had happened in Bambi story meant that. He never could bring himself to kill an animal. So maybe effect just kill shila to humans. The one problem is that according according to sheriff Brad delay who is in charge of the Lawrence county jail where they sent this guy. They only have one cinema. So whenever they put it on. They have to get everyone else out of the room. And no one else to watch anything this guy. Just to watch Bubby amazing. Do they just run for, you know, creation room? The prison. Okay. Don't go. Well, the cinemas hobbies. What are you just have a run around? All right. Just come back into now. All right. He's amazed at this actor who played Bambi Donnie dunnigan he was five years old when he got the role. That's the role called for. But he had been in a few movies ready, but his agent at the time hated the sound of the film, and he said, I've got a much bigger role view in a western. So I think you should take that not become Bambi and Donny dunnigan heard this agent talking to his mum on the phone, and he was quite rude to his mom on the phone. And so he fired his agent at the age of five variety. Ran a story saying five year old actor fires his manager. Pretty cool on be doing that. But he did say he had this amazing moment. And this kind of depends on you having seen Bambi, which I learned my horror, the James and Dan haven't presume to you. Okay. Kid. He flew in Vietnam. Donate Donnegan much later on this Lii and do you. Remember the scene? Inbound be whereas coin or the end and Bambi gets shot, and he collapses, and you think he's in real trouble here. And then it's fall to the big scary or is huge spoiler, by the way, guys. But the big scary comes up over him. And suddenly says you have to get up looks down at him and says bomb be come on. You have to get to of your ancestors. You must get up. It's a very haunting of moving scene. But we all remember. He says the basin and anyway, he's only can be non and a grenade went off and bizarrely. He was not the ground and he bullet the leg. Exactly. Like Bambi days film bullet collapsed. And is sergeant he woke up to find his standing over him saying you must get up. You have to get up. And he goes, it's amazing. He was shot in a lot of places to to numerous it said he was shot in the back of the head the stomach the left leg the left lung the scrotum. He he was. Yeah. But he didn't tell anyone else in the US marines that he was the voice of Bambi. He would have been telling me what he was shot. Testicles appear to be bleeding. Clock. So is based on a book, many, people know, it's called Bambi a life in the woods by Felix Sultan, and it's very different to the movie. So in chapter twelve Bambi has sex with his cousin. The director's cut of the movie, isn't it? He in twelve he has a restless desire. He'd no longer recognizes his cousin failing. She's now a sex object, and he has his merry way with Felino all night. And he so turned on a he gets to eat and then a little bit later bombies. Father gives him some drugs. He says, it tasted terribly better and smelt sickeningly and after many days at an opium like daisy heels. Afraid so what he wishes to in Bombay. He does get with his cousin. I don't I haven't say failing in the film is cousin. He gets you don't say graphic sex scene. And Edison version to see Felix being sat down by Walt Disney going. We love it. We love. It was so exciting to board. It we've got a few changes we'd like to make the drug scene. That's going to go down with the six year olds in the same ears. He wrote bombie fairly Sultan, Felix Sultan. He wrote a book called the hound of Florence which is about a man who turns into a dog every other day. That sounds quite good. Yeah. Yeah. Well, he also another very famous book any which was actually a an adult arabica book. He. Yeah. It was it was called Josephine Matzen Baca, the story of Viennese hor told by herself, and and it appeared twenty years before his Bambi book, but you obviously can see related themes, according to how. Yeah. It's still today sold three million copies. It was a very big. Book so catastrophic mix up with the two scripts. Weirdly, just quickly the actor Tony dunnigan who played Bambi met some put for the first time when he was in his eighties. So they never met the kids just went into film scenes, and then the kid went in off towards and then a few years ago when they were both really Oldman that guess it on TV show inbound big to be like, hey, thumper. He's a character in that Bambi refers to his man, it's mine. It's man. Yeah. So that was a code that got used in the Disney offices. Anytime Walt Disney arrived all the animators and everyone would go banners in the forest that was. To let everyone know look like, you're busy. Unmanned got votes at the number twenty villain in the American film. Institute's top one hundred villains of all time. Did they just man and also Bambi was voted the twentieth? Most scary horrifying of all time. That was a cut into time magazine. They did study a dead deer. When they were making the film, the animators wanted to see exactly how would move and how it fit together. So they observed deer corpse in various stages of decomposition over several evenings to see the muscles and tendons, and how they fit together. I know they said there was a rich aroma in the air. Actually, according to scientists. If bundy's mother had died than really they should have just shut Bambi as well. Because actually young when they're often they tend to have very bad lives because I'm don't work properly in the very lightly to be killed. So the humane thing if gets off is I've loved to the audience. I must say. I'm the stonework properly. Yeah. It's with they don't grow properly. They grow much slower, which means less able to defend themselves. We should do a series of no such thing as a fish factually accurate movies. Tonight, Bambi four minutes long. I'm real his 'nother thing then in twenty seventeen scientists discovered. The first instance of DEA eating human remains. We. Yeah. They found this in the middle of the forest, and it was holding a human bone and its mouth like a cigar. When did I get the? There were been someone who had died and functional killed someone up. Up one because they do me. I couldn't believe this reading a book by someone in America, who's been hunting white tailed it in the US and says they can eight me, and they fish so first of all they eat boats, sometimes catch a boat in an east, and then they go fishing, she cents, go fishing, go fishing. They get a road taco Bodmer this. What you said they use the hooves to disable fish such as trout, they will then grab the fish with them mouths chew it up, and we'll do it. I think if you as a trout if you can be caught by dear you've you deserve it. Trout talkie cocky, I'm we're going to have to wrap up very shortly. His coming in America are relatively common where they give these kind of punishment still night, this particular judge Michael Ciccio ni who is from Painesville, Ohio Painesville. This is a great name. But over time he was a guy who was caught with a loaded gun. He was audit to the local mall to look corpses. Those guy who referred to a police officer as a pig, and he was offered to stand beside the live pig with a sign the read this is not a police officer. Clever about if that police officer involved in like a major crisis where he involved there was a car chase. And this guy with this massive sign. He was he was next pick a police officer. He wasn't matching the pig. Suddenly guess vul- insane. Disney movie say. Oh my God. It doesn't always work that think is in two thousand and eight I think it was the same judge. He twenty four year old has been blasting really loud music in his car. And he said you can either pay this huge fine. All you can have a very tiny fine. But you have to listen to twenty hours of classical music to sort of show. You listening to music, you don't like is not fun, and you shouldn't play in front of people. And the guy said, okay, I'll take the twenty classical music and he lasted fifteen minutes. And then I was going to pay the fine, actually. Wow. Okay. That is all of our facts. Thank you so much listening if you'd like to get in contact with any of us about the things that we have said over the course of this podcast. We could be reached on our Twitter accounts. I'm on Schreiber land and James James hocken inches Inskeep. You can Email coast at I dot com. You can go to our group account, which is at no such thing or you can go to our website. No such thing as a fish dot com. We have everything up there we have links to our upcoming tour dates we have merchandise. We have all of our previous episodes. Thank you so much guys. We'll see again good.

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