Tuesday, February 06, 2007

Bryan's contribution to this week's assignment

Having been hit by a preposterous proposal from one Samuel J. Ledley of Cambridge, who in his desire to explore the fashion trends of the Franco-Prussian war illuminated the many arguments of historians seeking to unearth the origins of buckled shoes (and whether the soles of which could be entirely fabricated from the cartilaginous gristle of discarded tendons found wholly in subsidized Scottish lowland farms), I was forced to promote a matrix within the relatively small social circle of Merovingian scholars at Saxonbury that directly correlated four points: that Portugese bluebills could, in fact, be indirectly related to sandpipers and as such prove a land link through evolution to exist much in the way some Galapagos species are thought to have similar lineage to more pedestrian mainland creatures; that the study of said species’ biology could also prove some link between cultures of the Andean foothills and their counterparts in other parts of Europe as they relate to how these animals were hunted and gathered; that the bird is, indeed, the word; and that subcutaneous ridges in their lower sedimenta and just below bluebills’ ankles could in fact prove that the utilization of these appendages could justify the cultures of 1650-1820s Prussia’s use of spats.


Marcy L. Dewey said...

You are a crackhead and the reigning king of the run-on sentence!

The No Talent Hacks said...

Have you though about running for office?