Monday, 30 June 2014

Cameron Is A Little Turd

Milkshake - A Rescued Cow with Identity Issues

Valid Reason For Wearing A Halo

Jason Voorhees Hockey Mask Cookies

Kid Used Bobby Hill Picture As A Fake ID

dailymail Thanks Konrad Kickdrum

Spitting At Your Oppressors

Sloth Swimsuit

Sean Connery In A Wedding Dress In The 1974 Film “Zardoz"

Fancy Four Star Motel

Should Be Good For A Lift


Sunday, 29 June 2014

Maleficent Cake

Child Monks Take Football To New Heights In Bhutan

Scottish Themed Cake

Thanks Ian Ringland

Facebook Page

Calling all Facebookers, we are on Facebook if you would be kind enough to investigate. Extra content dwells there. Your likes = my woohoos. You know you want to, g'waaaan ;)

Quick Way To Peel Potatoes


Burglar Logs Into Facebook At Home He Was Burglaring - Forgets To Log Off.

When homeowner James Wood arrived back at his house, he discovered it had been ransacked. Credit cards, cash, and a watch were missing. Strangely enough, a pair of wet sneakers and a pair of wet pants not belonging to Mr. Wood were left behind. “[I] kind of started to panic,” the St. Paul resident told WCCO. However, when he went on to his computer, he noticed an important clue as to who had done the deed, telling the station, “He pulled up his Facebook profile, he left it up.” That’s right, Mr. Wig had forgotten to log off his account.

Mr. Wood posted to Facebook using Mr. Wig’s profile, leaving his own phone number in hopes that the alleged thief would get in touch with him. When Mr. Wig texted him later in the day, the homeowner replied, “You left a few things at my house last night (the aforementioned sneakers and pants), how can I get them back to you?” Mr. Wig agreed to meet with Mr. Wood later, presumably under the assumption that they would make an exchange. However, when the homeowner spotted the man who had done him wrong, he immediately called police. Police arrived and arrested Mr. Wig, who was wearing Mr. Wood’s watch at the time. He faces up to 10 years in prison and $20,000 in fines if he is convicted.

Itty Bitty Kitty Committee

1980 Citroën Karin

The Citroën Karin was a concept car presented at the Paris Motor Show in 1980. It featured a striking, pyramidal design and was designed by Trevor Fiore.

Saturday, 28 June 2014

Wait For It...

Everyone Loves The World Cup

Happy Sloth

Dog Dimples

Man Hit Woman With Baseball Bat In Walmart Because He "Wanted To Try It"

Me When I See Dogs

Thanks Danielle Punk

This Toilet Has Quite A High Seat

Peter Dinklage & Grumpy Cat

Scotsman Terrified Of Spider

Thanks Aidan Scullion


Thanks Holly Boo Mitchell

What Happened To Chernobyl After The Explosion

Friday, 27 June 2014

A Charming Fellow

Cat Food

There's A Man At The Door With A Moustache

Pass The Catnip Please, Dear

Suarez Bit My Finger

A Little Brother Mourning The Loss Of A Blow-Up Doll In The Rain

Hugh Jackman plays Innuendo Bingo - hosted by Kylie

You Know It's Time To Wash Your Jeans When...

Tapping The Brakes When Someone Is Eating

Machines Of Ancient China

Wednesday, 25 June 2014

Game Of Pugs

The Mythical Aborigines Guarding An Australian Rainforest

the Dandenong Ranges of Victoria on the outskirts of Melbourne, Australia. Off the beaten path, nestled in a lush glade, lies the sanctuary of William Ricketts, the man behind nearly one hundred clay sculptures disguised amidst the rainforest.

Rickett was a not particularly experienced or technically superior potter, but chose art and sculpture to express his respect for the Aboriginal people, a culture he spent so many years learning from and interacting with. Although he was not Aboriginal by blood, he considered himself adopted by Australia’s indigenous people. In the 1950s, he went to live with the Pitjantjatjara and Arrernte tribes in central Australia, exploring and discovering their way of life. In several of his sculptures, William depicts himself alongside his ethereal indigenous protectors of the rainforest.

William Ricketts lived and worked on this site in Victoria from the 1930s until his death in 1993, creating his sculptures from a giant kiln in a small hut which still stands in the sanctuary today with one of his last unfinished works, untouched, forever waiting to join his tribesmen in the bushland.

Throughout his travels, the explorer and artist left traces of his work all over Australia, either as gifts or commissioned works. Most of the sculptures he left behind from his time living in the outback however have now been vandalised or destroyed and only photographic records remain, held in the archives of Australia’s libraries. The sanctuary itself in Victoria was even ravaged by fire at one point, although miraculously, the damage was not too extensive and with time, the sculpture park which was purchased by the state government in the 1960s, reopened to the public.

A Human Who Went Beyond The Call Of Duty For Animals

Eyebrows So Bad They’re Actually Works Of Art

This Woman Says She Found A “Cry For Help” Label In Her £10 Primark Dress

Rebecca Gallagher, 25, from Gowerton, says she found this label in a dress she bought.She told the South Wales Evening News that she was shocked to read a label in a bargain £10 summer dress she bought from a High Street fashion chain because it read: “Forced to work exhausting hours”. "It was stitched by hand and sewn in with the other normal labels. To be honest I’ve never really thought much about how the clothes are made. But this really made me think about how we get our cheap fashion. You hear all sorts of stories about people working in sweatshops abroad – it made me so guilty that I can never wear that dress again." fashion.

Primark has given this statement in response: We find it very strange that this has come to light so recently, given that the dress was on sale more than a year ago, with no other incidents of this kind relating to this dress. We would be grateful if the customer would give us the dress, so we can investigate how the additional label became attached and whether there are issues that need to be looked into. Primark’s code of conduct sets out the core principles that suppliers and factories must follow to ensure products are made in good working conditions, and that the people making them are treated decently and paid a fair wage. We inspect each factory to ensure it is meeting the code and support it by providing guidance and training when issues are identified. Primark is a member of the Ethical Trade Initiative (ETI), and our code is based on the ETI base code. Primark is committed to making working conditions safer for those who manufacture its products. It was the first UK retailer to sign the Accord on Fire and Building Safety in Bangladesh in order to work collaboratively with other brands and stakeholders in the industry to bring about sustainable long-term change in the country.

Starbucks Should Maybe Conduct A Simple Spelling Test During Interviews

Old Photographs Improved With Painted Ghouls