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    say please first.

    Marc Davis - country bear jamboree (my fav, curses it that the original is gone from Disneyland)

    Adventureland, Disneyland

    Tomorrowland, Disneyland

    Jim Henson & Bert

    this makes my heart so happy :)

    I'm Just Goody About Disneyland!

    Captain Hook - Rough Animation Keys by Woolie Reitherman

    Rotoscoping, invented by Max Fleischer in the year of 1915 is the technique of tracing over images with the aid of frosted glass and a light shined underneath to create either a mimic or a copy with a small alteration to maybe come forth to crating an animation.

    Mutts — The Official Site for Mutts Comics — Earl, Mooch and pals — Patrick McDonnell & he has Shelter Story comics.

    mad magazine the idiotical "MAD’s Greatest Artist: Mort Drucker" Coming Soon! MAD Books, Mort Drucker, MAD’s Greatest Artists, Movie and TV Satires, Movies, TV, Caricatures, Artists, Artist Spotlight, Michael J. Fox, J.J. Abrams, Frank Darabont, George Lucas, Steven Spielberg

    Mighty Mouse


    101 Dalmatians. Cruella.

    by Ward Kimball

    Kennewick Man, 9,000-year-old remains found in Washington State. He is unrelated to any living peoples, but closest relatives are people found on a remote archipelago sw of New Zealand and the Ainu of Japan. Both of these and he are believed to have descended from the ancient (12,000-16,000 years ago) Jōmon, the original inhabitants of the Japanese Islands. If correct, the traditional view that the first Americans came through central Asia and across the Bering Land Bridge is wrong. Click thru

    Archaeologists from The Danish Castle Centre and Aarhus University have made a sensational discovery south of Copenhagen, Denmark. On fields at Vallø Estate, near Køge, they have discovered traces of a massive Viking fortress built with heavy timbers and earthen embankments. The perfectly circular fortress is similar to the famous so-called ‘Trelleborg’ fortresses, which were built by King Harald Bluetooth around CE 980. www.medievalists....

    According to legend, the Round Table which hangs in the Great Hall of Winchester Castle is the table around which King Arthur and his Knights met, and it has been famous for centuries for its associations with the legendary 'Once and Future King'. Although we now know that it originated many centuries later, the table’s mystique still remains. It was probably created in about 1290. In the early years of King Henry VIII’s reign the table was painted with the Tudor Rose at its center

    'The Crooked House of Windsor' has been a tea room for the past 30 years. Until 1592, on market days, local farmers met at the town’s original market cross, where Queen Victoria’s statue is currently located. In 1592, when Queen Elizabeth I was still on the throne, Market Cross House (traditional name), was built. Over the centuries the building has housed many types of businesses and a secret passage to Windsor Castle is now blocked. It's famous tilt is due to the use of unseasoned green oak.

    #6 Julius Caesar The Conquest of a great soldier and statesman Julius Cesar provided the security for the Roman Empire for more than five hundred years and spread Roman laws, customs and language throughout Europe. So far-reaching were the accomplishments of Caesar that his name became the title for Roman Emperors as well as for leader’s centuries later, the German “Kaiser” and the Russian “Czar” both being derivatives of Caesar

    Skara Brae, Orkney Islands in northern Scotland, Neolithic Settlement dating to 3180 BC to 2500 BC

    "Confederate Gen Richard Gano ... did not tolerate drunkenness or the use of foul language in his command. After a successful raid in Kentucky, a trooper became drunk, and whiskey was found in his canteen. Gano ordered all of his men to fall into line and for his officers to go down the line, smelling each man's canteen. Those found to have whiskey in their canteens were immediately ordered to pour it out. Later, many of the men recalled that a lot of Kentucky whiskey was wasted that day."

    According to legend, Russian mystic Grigori Rasputin (1869-1916) was first poisoned with enough cyanide to kill ten men, but he wasn’t affected. So his killers shot him in the back with a revolver. Rasputin fell but later revived. So, he was shot again three more times, but Rasputin still lived. He was then clubbed, and for good measure thrown into the icy Neva River.