Category Archives: Cats

June 11, 2013


Cannibals and Evil Cult Killers:  The Most Unthinkable and Heinous Crimes (the darkest, innermost, secrets of cannibals and evil cult killers are revealed), Time Warner Books, copyright 2006

As no part of this book may be reproduced, I’ll have to paraphrase much of my work.  However, there is no way I’m going to paraphrase this gem!

The views presented in this publication are those of the author.  The information is provided solely on the basis that readers will be responsible for making their own assessments of the matters discussed and are advised to consult a professional to verify all relevant representations, statements and information obtained from this book.

What that tells me is the author couldn’t be bothered to do proper research.  As for a professional?  Don’t worry, I’ll point out exactly where and how this book fails miserably.  And as far as failing, this book is gem.

Let’s start with the title.  What were they thinking?  That if they put the word “evil” and “heinous” in often enough we’d have to believe the contents were true?  They already sound like one of those losers on COPS trying to convince the police of their story.  “No really esse, there’s evil and heinous crimes being committed out there.  Evil esse, evil!”

Where do we go from here?  Why to the Introduction of Cannibalism and a section entitled Psychology Behind Cannibalism.  And what, pray, causes cannibalism?  Why mommy of course!  Problems with weaning or over-nurturing causes baby to want to eat mommy.  You know, I thought we’d gotten past Freud and his sexual hangups.  So, Strike One!

The Next Section, Cannibalism Around the World will be discussed in the next post as this is a sizable book.  Bishop (pictured below) says more reading, less typing and chill a Mike’s Lemonade pleeze.  We’re off!



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My Cat’s Post

This was a much longer post, but my cat Motorbutt (pictured below), slapped his tuckus down on my keyboard and deleted what I had worked on for hours while adding a lovely line of H’s.  So I will just be posting what’s left and start over fresh tomorrow with the rest.

Yesterday I cleaned my bathroom.  Hours later there’s cat fur on the toilet seat.  Not the lid, which is kept down, but the seat.  What the hell?  What they doing?  Sneaking in for a sit down and a look at Playcat?  Sorry, but detailed photos are unavailable.  HHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHwas a 146-foot paddle wheeler that went down in flames on Lake Champlain in 1819.

SN850872 <————  Guilty Party.  His Bling will be taken away.


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Every Cat’s A Critic

Every Cat's A Critic

I keep notes for my posts on this blog. This is what my cat Stinker thought of those notes.


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May 28, 2013 · 7:46 am

May 26, 2013

I’m depressed.  Flipping through the channels and finding nothing worth watching.  Flipping through books and finding nothing worth reading.  At least nothing I feel is worth reading.  I did finish a mystery book a few days ago, but I don’t think I posted about it.


Faithless by Karin Slaughter, Copyright 2005, published by Bantam Dell

Slaughter seems the perfect name for a mystery writer.  So perfect that maybe it’s not her original name.  Kinda like Cheryl Strayed, author of Wild, who changed her name to fit her writing.  Seems like cheating to me, but a lot of authors do it.  My mom once told me of a doctor she went to, named Dr. Butcher.  I can’t imagine he changed his name and I can’t imagine why he wouldn’t, unless he was moonlighting for Rob Zombie films.  Other than the author’s name, nothing stands out about this book.  Typical cliche mystery.

Great Lakes Shipwrecks & Survivors by William Ratigan, copyright 1977, published by WM.B. Eerdmans (Illustrations included).


I would like to point out that my copy is the Edmund Fitzgerald Edition.  Ha!  How cool is that?  As stated above, there are illustrations, but no maps.  WTF?  No maps of the Great Lakes in a book about the Great Lakes.  So, I shall graciously supply you with a map.


Sorry if they publish small.  They look ok to me on my draft, but you never know.  Reading glasses may be in order.

There is nothing like a great disaster book.  Sadly, this book is only a good disaster book.  There are however a large number of disasters in this book.  In 1856 alone there were 597 disasters on the Great Lakes during the navigation season (which, as far as I could figure out from research if from late March to May).  That’s a lot of downed ships and dead people. You can find more current statistics on collisions and disasters on the Great Lakes at (click on Great Lakes Shipwreck Files).  I can’t imagine you would want to though unless you too were a boat nerd.

According to the author, there has been a fortune in sunken treasure in the Great Lakes for the last 3 centuries in the form of copper ingots (no doubt still worth something), beverages (hope they were well corked!), lumber (rather waterlogged by now), and cheese.  Cheese?  A fortune in 3-century-old water-soaked cheese?

Lastly, I will share a few of my favorite quotes:

1.  The ore-carrier Cyprus went down during a storm on Lake Superior. “The big carrier went out into the blow, the water creaming over her long deck . . . .”  Insert sexual inuendo joke of your choice here.

2.  The passenger whaleback “Christopher Columbus carried more passengers than any vessel since Noah’s Ark.”  I was going to make a crack about the passengers on Noah’s Ark not getting room service but the I realized that they probably did.  Not like you could send those f*ckers off to graze, could ya?

I’m off.  The cat just puked on my foot.

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