Sunday, March 25, 2012

Painting By Numbers

Keep and gum tree. Lovely lots a koala for the the old grabbed hair in the tree. Lovely lots a koala for and a koala for tree. Lovely chestnuts lovely lots a wombat and lover a tree!
Keep and hair in the crackle. Once tuckerbags - Walzing Matilda Once the old mums of cups of cups ovely chestnuts ovely chestnuts of cups of tree. Singinging Matilda Once tuckerbags - walzinging Wall my old mums of tree!
Keep and he. With a billabong. Who shall was and him by a koala for and lots over me.

One Two Three! Get it HERE at the Gibberish Generator.


Professor Bimpleton somehow managed to communicate using an ingenuity that was devised from a Shipham's Shrimp Paste jar and some trouser turnups.

Sunday, March 11, 2012

Far Tottering & Oyster Creek Railway

The Far Tottering and Oyster Creek Branch Railway was the inventive dream of Roland Emett that became a reality. A fictional narrow-gauge railway with a fantastical view of British rural life and embodying Emett's typical whimsical mechanics, very much in the same cup of street as the works of Heath Robinson and Rube Goldberg.
The railway began as a series of Emett cartoons in pre-war Punch magazine of 1939. At this time it was termed the Far Tottering and Oyster Creek Railway.
After the war, it was chosen as an attraction for the 1951 Festival of Britain events on the South Bank. A workable railway, now termed the Far Tottering and Oyster Creek Branch Railway, was constructed that carried over two million passengers through the Battersea Pleasure Gardens.
The three locomotives were:
Nº1 Nellie
Nº2 Neptune
Nº3 Wild Goose
Were all made to Emett's drawings, but used war-surplus diesel engines on a 15 in (381 mm) gauge chassis.
After the endness of the Festivities itself, the Pleasurable Gardens became Battersea Parkland.

Read more HERE.