Things That Go Bump In The Night -


Rewrote my first entry… I have a migraine now but it was worth it…

@Muzhik I stole your quote.


Cool blog. I like it.

Your passover door looks like my garage to house door a week ago. I must have cut myself on something. (I’m on blood thinners, so anything at all bleeds). Noticed it a while later, checked my arm, and sure enough, yep, had marked the door for Passover.



Bigfoot is a dreamer… :taco::gorilla::tropical_drink:


The Tijuana Bigfoot.


So I was trying to find the photo of Bigfoot On the border in one of the videos and I’ve had no luck so far but I did find this…

I’m not sure why he’s wearing an allergy mask but I’m pretty sure he might be freelancing as a gardener. :thinking:

Also those look like Doritos Cool Ranch chips protruding out of his duffle bag.

It’s good to know that Bigfoot is connoisseur junk food and has good taste.

Apparently I live in Bigfoot country lots of sightings in the Sierra Nevada Mountains.


Hey, that’s the gardener from down the street! Same duffle bag too.


Hey you know what I realized it’s Taco Tuesday… :astonished:


Si signor.


I know. My local Bigfoot and I regularly meet for coffee and a game of bridge. He’s rather nice.


My Bigfoot likes a nice kickback session of Belgium ale and smoking pipe tobacco.


The summer and autumn had been so wet,
That in winter the corn was growing yet,
'Twas a piteous sight to see all around
The grain lie rotting on the ground.

Every day the starving poor
Crowded around Bishop Hatto’s door,
For he had a plentiful last-year’s store,
And all the neighbourhood could tell
His granaries were furnish’d well.

At last Bishop Hatto appointed a day
To quiet the poor without delay;
He bade them to his great Barn repair,
And they should have food for the winter there.

Rejoiced such tidings good to hear,
The poor folk flock’d from far and near;
The great barn was full as it could hold
Of women and children, and young and old.

Then when he saw it could hold no more,
Bishop Hatto he made fast the door;
And while for mercy on Christ they call,
He set fire to the Barn and burnt them all.


“I’faith 'tis an excellent bonfire!” quoth he,
“And the country is greatly obliged to me,
For ridding it in these times forlorn
Of Rats that only consume the corn.”

So then to his palace returned he,
And he sat down to supper merrily,
And he slept that night like an innocent man;
But Bishop Hatto never slept again.

In the morning as he enter’d the hall
Where his picture hung against the wall,
A sweat like death all over him came,
For the Rats had eaten it out of the frame.

As he look’d there came a man from his farm–
He had a countenance white with alarm;
“My Lord, I open’d your granaries this morn,
And the Rats had eaten all your corn.”

Another came running presently,
And he was pale as pale could be,
“Fly! my Lord Bishop, fly,” quoth he,
“Ten thousand Rats are coming this way,…
The Lord forgive you for yesterday!”

“I’ll go to my tower on the Rhine,” replied he,
“'Tis the safest place in Germany;
The walls are high and the shores are steep,
And the stream is strong and the water deep.”

Bishop Hatto fearfully hasten’d away,
And he crost the Rhine without delay,
And reach’d his tower, and barr’d with care
All the windows, doors, and loop-holes there.

He laid him down and closed his eyes;…
But soon a scream made him arise,
He started and saw two eyes of flame
On his pillow from whence the screaming came.

He listen’d and look’d;… it was only the Cat;
And the Bishop he grew more fearful for that,
For she sat screaming, mad with fear
At the Army of Rats that were drawing near.

For they have swum over the river so deep,
And they have climb’d the shores so steep,
And up the Tower their way is bent,
To do the work for which they were sent.

They are not to be told by the dozen or score,
By thousands they come, and by myriads and more,
Such numbers had never been heard of before,
Such a judgment had never been witness’d of yore.

Down on his knees the Bishop fell,
And faster and faster his beads did he tell,
As louder and louder drawing near
The gnawing of their teeth he could hear.

And in at the windows and in at the door,
And through the walls helter-skelter they pour,
And down from the ceiling and up through the floor,
From the right and the left, from behind and before,
From within and without, from above and below,
And all at once to the Bishop they go.

They have whetted their teeth against the stones,
And now they pick the Bishop’s bones:
They gnaw’d the flesh from every limb,
For they were sent to do judgment on him!

by Robert Southey


And then, he died by being eaten alive by mice. Ha! Our posts crossed. I read the story of Hatto when in college. He got a bunch of comeuppance!


Yep talk about things that go bump in the night.


Reminds me of James Herbert’s Rats trilogy.

I read the first two books someday I need to read Domain.

Anyways it’s about flesh eating ROUS in England eating people alive. :scream:

Parts of it are kind of gratuitous and sexually graphic hence why I haven’t really read the third book yet although I think that one is more depressing than anything because it takes place after a nuclear war.





I think I’ll pass. :nauseated_face:



I chose poorly… dang. :stuck_out_tongue_winking_eye:

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