Redefining misanthropy for a fresh generation. Standard posts begin with a definition from Ambrose Bierce's The Devil's Dictionary followed by a modern adjustment. Miscellany on Wednesday and storytelling on Saturday.
I suggest to add a note in big red letters "GANDER! OPEN THE SOUND FILE ON YOUR OWN RISK!" It was hilarious, in bass and soprano. Some cold will not keep Vater Karl from making you think about your short days on this world... And silly women are afraid of furry Ludwig...Thank you, Crow and Bear!(I haven't listened to last week reading yet, shame on me...)
Crow and Bear made an entertaining and wonderful reading pair. Really brightened my morning.Doug, you are making the reformation much more fun than it really was.Long Overdue
Fun reading! I always enjoy hearing the voices that go with the names.Fantastic writing today Doug.
Hmm - crows with peacock heads. This is a very un-natural and disturbing graphic for me. The rest was a blast - including the porcine rump of the pig... which brings to mind food at Fat's. It's all good. Thanks for the memories - and the opportunity for a giggling session with my Bear. You are the consummate writer.
Well done. I loved listening to it :)
Bear & Crowtake a bowthank the word masterfor the privilegeof exercisingfree speechword butcheringthen and nowmay thePeacein youradiantaroundyouCrow & Bear
Ariel, I said it was Terry and George. Isn't that warning enough?Nessa, reformation doesn't have to be entirely unpleasant. Does it?Thanks, Blogmama.Terry, I'm looking forward to the next visit to Frank Fat's. Thanks for making the reading so much fun.Thanks, Thom. It's tough to pick up a story in the middle but the readers can make single episodes fun to listen to anyway.And the dawg bow-wow-wows right back, Bear.
I enjoyed that reading immensely! I love it when Bear makes a verbal blunder and follows it with funny sound effects. Crow's soprano voice was in excellent form.:-)I want to be like a crow with a peacock head. Most every woman wishes to have an agricultural chest. I'm assuming that means a growing chest. That is much preferred to having an agricultural bohunkus.
Good work folks.
Great voices, Crow and Bear--Bravo!This is a fabulous recording.Great story, Doug. There are some really tough words in there, too:)
Excellent work all around ~ Terry, George, Doug and Luther's pedagogy:Christians are to be taught that he who sees a man in need, and passes him by, and gives [his money] for pardons,purchases not the indulgences of the pope, but the indignation of God.;”- 45th Thesis
JD, I agree. Leaving the errors in makes it a lot of fun, and Bear errs well.Thanks, Coop.Haha, Actonbell. I think I might share that when I asked them to do this week's reading, Bear asked me if there were a lot of difficult words and I said I didn't think so. Well, they were all easy to type.Thank you Karen, it's about time someone around here praised Luther for his role in creating The Reformation of Wolfshausen. He's an important part of the team.
i think that Crow and Bearhad way too much funsharing that wonderful readingtogether...and ya, Bear, nice sound effects!and i'm also inspiredby your willingnessto be spontaneous and not be afraid of making mistakes...great team effort, Dog, Crow, Bear...bravo!
Mistakes are for the bored and boring, JJ. I think it makes the listening fun that the readers had fun. (This is me agreeing, by the way)
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