Strange company is thinking about taking up weight-lifting.
The cats are showing us the way.
Here is this week's Peek at the "Eek!":
So, what the hell did this science teacher photograph?
What the hell happened in King's Lynn in 1902?
What the hell is wandering around in Michigan?
What the hell is wandering around in Switzerland?
What the hell is this thousand-year-old African woman doing in Gloucestershire?
This is what the hell happened to poor old James IV.
Meet Mrs. Sarah Gray: She was undoubtedly a respectable, doughty sailor's wife. Was she a serial killer, as well?
Don't go in the water!
Don't order the vanilla ice cream!!
Don't look inside the Czech trash bins!!!
Don't spend your next vacation at Bracken County, Kentucky!!!!
A fascinating--and extremely creepy--story illustrating the dangerous world of deep-water diving.
"Who is skeptical about the skeptics?"
Oh, just another photo essay of a cat eating corn on the cob.
Mapping out Bigfoot.
Get your goat on!
The story behind that weird, wonderful instrument, the theremin.
Edgar Allan Poe discoursing on the now-dying art of Marginalia.
An abandoned Scottish castle...in New York.
This week's Face It, We Just Don't Know Jack About History Story: A tale of American Indians in 12th century Germany.
I have found the perfect food blog...for when you never, but ever, want to eat food again.
Proof that cats are far more literate than we can ever hope to be.
Still don't believe me about the cats? Look here, lowly illiterate humans.
Cats are much better at yoga, too, you pathetic Opposable-Thumbers.
And they have far cooler cafes.
On behalf of the rest of the human race, I would like to apologize to the animal kingdom for this idiot who keeps pestering them.
Oh, by the way, dismembered feet are still regularly washing up on the Pacific coast. Happy weekend!
Photo of the week: Ralphie the Rescue Bat and friend.
Everyone needs a snuggle buddy. EVERYONE. pic.twitter.com/2Vz9gjShZL
— Victoria Craven (@vlcraven) September 14, 2013
That's it for now, kids. I shall return on Monday, with the tale of puzzling and inconclusive murder case from the early 18th century that reads like a Scottish remake of "I, Claudius."