Discussion in 'Cardiff City Forum' started by Joecity, 18 Sep 2019.
He changed it to Billy Hitler
That’s pretty accurate bearing in mind the complete absconded of technology that was available then.
Ethiopia has moved a bit since back then, by the looks of it
Ireland is wrong colour.
Anne Frank and Martin Luther King were born in the same year
Catherine the Great used to make Plenipotentiaries and Ambassadors kiss her holy of holies before starting meetings
Can you pronounce "plenipitentiaries" phonenetically please feeds
Or explain to us thick good looking fucks what it means
Will probably be greeted by a chorus of, 'yeah, we know' but found it an interesting 2 minute read, seeing the anniversaryof our current flag was yesterday. You'll have to click on the read more to display the full passage
I see Patagonia is seen as savage
I done something worse, I copied n pasted
and whsts apped it
Suggesting to ppl I done the research myself
No, it just confirms that spying on others is in your genes
It's a representative who has vested authority of the government they represent
Thank you mate
So an ambassador then
That's what I'm taking from that mate
Even though it sounds like it, Bonnie Prince Charlie wasn't actually gay
A few selected historical facts from No Such Thing As A Fish!
In the 1888 edition of Encyclopædia Britannica the entry for Wales reads: "See England".
In 1903, a man called W. Reginald Bray posted himself.
During the financial crisis of 1720, known as the South Sea Bubble, the Houses of Parliament called for stockbrokers to be sewn into sacks filled with poisonous snakes and thrown into the River Thames.
The first BBC radio presenter with a northern accent, Wilfred Pickles, was given the job to make it more difficult for the Nazis to impersonate news readers.
Viking names included "desirous of beer", "squat-wiggle", "lust-hostage", "short penis", "able to fill a bay with fish by magic" and "the man without trousers".
For the first fifty years the Ancient Olympic Games the only event was the 200 metres (or to be precise, 192 metres).
In World War I the Romanian army issued an order that only officers above the rank of major had the right to wear eye shadow in battle.
When the first transatlantic telegraph cable was laid in 1858 the reception on it was so bad that it took 17 hours to send the first message across.
The whoopee cushion was invented by the Roman Emperor with the birthname Bassianus.
In the 1840s London buses has straps attached to the driver's arms that the passenger would yank if they wanted the bus to stop.
In 1461, the mayor of Jaén, Spain, donated 10,000 eggs to his citizens so that they could have a huge food fight.
In 1951, Australia's football team played against England and lost 17–0. Their goalkeeper was called Norman Conquest.
Until 1858, all British passports were written in French.
During the Second World War, Foyle’s bookshop bomb-proofed itself by covering the roof with copies of Mein Kampf.
1571 map of Scotland by Abraham Ortelius